dictionary of slang and unconventional english_part3

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breakdancer; breaker | brewdog breakdancer; breaker noun a dancer who finds expression in the rhythms of hip-hop music US, 1984 breakdancing noun an energetic dance improvised to the rhythms of hip-hop; often danced competitively. The origin of hip-hop is credited to New York DJ Kool Herc who mixed in rhythmic ‘breakdown parts’ which dancers then interpreted US, 1983 breakdown noun 1 a shotgun US, 1994. 1996 90 breather crimp noun a virtually undetectable bend or crease put onto a playing card by a cheat or a conjuror, 2003 Breather U noun any college with a poor sports programme. Humourous to those who attach importance...

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  1. breakdancer; breaker | brewdog 90 breakdancer; breaker noun a dancer who finds expression in the breather crimp noun a virtually undetectable bend or crease put rhythms of hip-hop music US, 1984 onto a playing card by a cheat or a conjuror, 2003 Breather U noun any college with a poor sports programme. breakdancing noun an energetic dance improvised to the rhythms Humourous to those who attach importance to a college’s sports of hip-hop; often danced competitively. The origin of hip-hop is programme US, 1988 credited to New York DJ Kool Herc who mixed in rhythmic ‘breakdown parts’ which dancers then interpreted US, 1983 breath of God noun crack cocaine US, 1997 breakdown noun 1 a shotgun US, 1994. a noisy, rowdy party JAMAICA, 2 breck noun breakfast US, 1983 1996 brecko noun breakfast AUSTRALIA, 1983 break down verb to explain something US, 1965 bredda noun 1 a brother, a fellow black person. Phonetic spelling of breaker noun 1 a citizens’ band radio user. Usage extended from the West Indian pronunciation. West Indian and UK black, 1992. 2 a boy announcement of a citizens’ band radio user’s presence on a JAMAICA, 2000 waveband US, 1976. 2 in horse racing, a horse that starts a race with bredgie noun a friend. Originally black usage, now youth slang UK, a great burst of speed US, 1982 2002 breaker!; break! used for announcing your presence on citizens’ bredren; bredrin noun a man’s friend; friends; a fellow youth gang band radio. Literally announcing someone who wishes to ‘break-in’ member. Conventional ‘brethren’ (‘brothers’, with religious and to the airwaves, often formulated with information on direction, political overtones) adopted for everyday use by the West Indian radio channel, road number or type of contact sought US, 1976 and UK black communities UK, 1994 breakers noun in certain games of poker, cards that qualify a player bree noun a young woman US, 1992 to open betting US, 1988 breed noun 1 a person of mixed ancestry, Indian and non-Indian breakers ahead! used as a general purpose warning of impending CANADA, 1956. 2 a person who is not white US, 1992 problems. Of obvious nautical origin, from the cry of the breed verb < breed a scab to create trouble US, 1941 masthead lookout US, 1963 breeder noun 1 from the homosexual point of view, a heterosexual. breakfast burrito noun the penis UK, 2003 Usually used as an insult US, 1979. 2 any food that is believed to breakfast club noun a nightclub operating after other clubs close at render a man potent and fecund JAMAICA, 2003 2am, staying open until the early morning when breakfast is breeze noun 1 something that is achieved easily and quickly US, 1928. served US, 1954 2 in horse racing, an easy pace during a workout or race US, 1951. breakfast of champions noun 1 simultaneous, mutual oral sex 3 an escape from prison US, 1948. 4 a prison sentence that is nearly AUSTRALIA, 1985. 2 crack cocaine. A new, ironic application for the completed US, 1962. 5 a calm, collected person US, 1992. 6 the air slogan used by Wheaties™ since the 1930s; adopted as the title of used in air brakes US, 1939. 7 (of a car) power US, 1955. 8 used as a a 1973 novel by Kurt Vonnegut Jr, and released as a film in 1999 term of address US, 1966 8see: BALMY BREEZE UK, 1998. 3 beer US, 1976 breeze verb 1 to move or go quickly; to move or go casually or breakfast of losers noun methaqualone, the recreational drug best without effort. Generally before ‘along’,‘in’, ‘off’, ‘through’, etc US, known as Quaaludes™. Punning on the slogan of a popular cereal 1907. 2 to succeed in achieving something without making a great brand – ‘breakfast of champions’ US, 1987 effort UK, 2004. 3 to escape; to go US, 1913. 4 in pool, to only barely breakfast time noun < to breakfast time to eternity AUSTRALIA, glance the object ball with the cue ball US, 1990 breeze off verb to stop working and relax in the shade BELIZE, 1996 1969 breaking noun break dancing, especially its gymnastic and acrobatic breezer noun 1 a fart AUSTRALIA, 1973. 2 a despised person UK, 2003 aspect US, 1984 breezeway noun the area in a prison where the most derelict of the break in the weather noun in betting on horse racing, a change of convicts gather US, 1984 luck AUSTRALIA, 1989 breezy noun a young woman US, 2004 break into verb to achieve an entrance into an occupation or breid and watter noun talk, speechifying. Glasgow rhyming slang activity US, 1899 for PATTER, on the Scottish pronunciation of ‘bread and water’ UK, break it off! give me your money! US, 1997 1988 brekker; brekkers noun breakfast UK, 1889 break loose verb in drag racing, to lose traction and spin the wheels without moving US, 1970 brekkie; brekky noun breakfast. Childish UK, 1904 break-luck noun a prostitute’s first customer of the day US, 1993 Brenda Bracelets; Brenda noun a police officer; the police. An example of CAMP trans-gender assignment, in this case as an break man noun a prison guard who orchestrates the opening of alliterative play on BRACELETS (handcuffs) as stereotypical police cells in the morning US, 1977 equipment UK, 1992 break out verb to leave US, 1997 Brenda Frickers noun knickers. Rhyming slang, formed on the breakup noun in Alaska, the season between winter and summer US, name of the Irish actress (b.1945), best known for her film work 1904 UK, 2003 break up verb to cause someone to laugh uproariously US, 1895 Brenda skunk; Brenda noun a hybrid variety of potent marijuana, break your duck verb to do something for the first time. A 2002 figurative application of the cricketing term (to score at least one brer noun a fellow black man. Old contraction of ‘brother’ UK, 2000 run) UK, 1998 bressles noun pubic hair NORFOLK ISLAND, 1992 breast check noun a walk through a crowd in search of attractive brew noun 1 beer; a glass, bottle or can of beer US, 1907. 2 a cup, mug female breasts US, 1995 or pot of tea. Tea is brewed by immersing tea leaves (loose or breast job noun surgery to alter a woman’s breast size US, 2002 bagged) in boiling water AUSTRALIA, 1905. 3 an illicitly made alcoholic beverage AUSTRALIA, 1950. 4 a stew AUSTRALIA, 1957. 5 used as a male-to- breathe noun in poker, to pass without betting US, 1988 male term of address BERMUDA, 1985. 6 a Jewish person. An abbrevi- breather noun 1 in sports, a game against a weak opponent. From ation of ‘Hebrew’ US, 1997 8see: BURROO the conventional sense (a rest) US, 1945. 2 the nose US, 1973. 3 a brew verb to make and heat an injectable solution of heroin and person who derives sexual pleasure from telephoning someone This is trial version water UK, 1996 and breathing heavily when they answer the phone US, 1986. 4 in brewdog noun a can of beer US, 1988 trucking, the air intake pipe US, 1971 www.adultpdf.com
  2. 91 brewed | brightlight team brewed adjective drunk US, 1986 bricktop noun a red-haired person US, 1856 brewer noun a prostitute who will allow sexual intercourse without a Bricktop nickname Ada Smith de Conge, a singer, actress and Paris condom UK, 1997 nightclub hostess (died 1984) US, 1952 brewer’s droop noun a temporary inability to achieve an erect penis brickweed noun marijuana that has been compressed into a brick caused by drinking too much alcohol, especially beer AUSTRALIA, 1970 for transportation UK, 2004 brewha noun a glass, bottle or can of beer US, 2001 bricky; brickie noun a bricklayer UK, 1880 brewski; brewsky noun beer; a serving of beer. Mock Polish US, 1978 Brickyard nickname the Indianapolis speedway. The speedway was once faced with bricks US, 1958 brewster noun a beer US, 1986 bridal suite noun 1 a two-man prison cell. A frank allusion to homo- Brewster’s noun a great deal of money; a fortune. A reference to sexual sex in prison NEW ZEALAND, 1999. 2 a room where police Brewster’s Millions, 1945, remade 1985, a comedy flim about huge assigned the late night shift can sleep US, 1994 amounts of money UK, 2001 brew up verb to make tea UK, 1916 bride noun 1 a model of good behaviour BARBADOS, 1965. a prostitute 2 UK, 1981 briar noun a hacksaw blade US, 1950 bride’s nightie noun < like a bride’s nightie used as the epit- briar patch noun a female’s pubic hair US, 1967 ome of quickness AUSTRALIA, 1984 bribe noun in marketing, the initial, attractive offer to join a book or bride’s slide noun in backgammon, the customary play with a first music club US, 1986 roll of 6–5: moving a back man 11 points US, 1976 brick noun 1 a good man. A term of approval UK, 1840. 2 someone bridge noun 1 a holder for a marijuana cigarette. A common term in with exceptionally good credit US, 2001. 3 a person lacking social the 1950s, largely supplanted by ROACH CLIP in the 1960s US, 1955. skills US, 1968. 4 a profit made fraudulently UK, 1979. 5 a sentence of 2 a slightly curved playing card, altered by a cheat to manipulate ten years in jail AUSTRALIA, 1944. 6 a street tough person AUSTRALIA, the cutting of a deck US, 1991. 3 a pickpocket who reaches around 1840. 7 a die that has been shaved on one face US, 1950. 8 in poker, a the victim to pick their pocket US, 1949. 4 a group of four in a drawn card that fails to improve the hand US, 1996. 9 ten cartons of restaurant or soda fountain. An allusion to a bridge party US, 1967. stolen cigarettes US, 1982. 10 a carton of cigarettes US, 1906. 11 a < under the bridge in a smuggling operation, across a border kilogram of, usually compressed, marijuana, or, less commonly, another drug US, 1967. 12 marijuana. From the sense as a measure- US, 1956 ment of the drug UK, 1996. 13 crack cocaine US, 2003. 14 an Australian bridge and tunnel adjective said of a resident of New Jersey who ten pound note; the sum of ten pounds. From the colour of the commutes to New York. Disparaging US, 1984 note. After the introduction of decimal currency in 1966 the bridge bender noun a motor vehicle manufactured by Vauxhall UK, meaning changed to either ‘twenty dollars’ (an equivalent value) 1981 or, most commonly, ‘ten dollars’ (numerically the same). Neither of the new notes were brick coloured and the term has all but bridge jumper noun in horse racing, a person who regularly bets on died out AUSTRALIA, 1914. 15 a pound sterling (£1) UK: SCOTLAND, 1988. favourites and is distraught if the favourite does not win US, 1951 16 a four-man infantry patrol. Used by the British Army in bridge monkey; bridge stiff noun on the railways, a bridge Northern Ireland UK, 1995. 17 an abandoned, partially consumed can construction worker US, 1977 or bottle of beer US, 2002 Bridge of Sighs nickname an overpass connecting the New York City brick nickname the British Columbia Resources Investment jail with the criminal court building. A borrowing from Venice’s Corporation. A near-abbreviation CANADA, 1979 Ponte de Sospiri, romanticised by Lord Byron US, 1955 brick verb 1 to have sex leaning against a brick wall for balance and bridges noun bridge tolls for which a truck driver is paid in advance purchase UK, 2001. 2 to cheat or defraud someone UK, 1979. 3 to fail or reimbursed US, 1963 to deliver as promised US, 1993. 4 to hurl bricks, rocks or other hard objects. A word commonly used in the 1960s in American cities brief noun 1 a solicitor, a barrister or other legal representative of an during events called ‘riots’ by the dominant power and ‘uprisings’ accused person. From an earlier sense (the legal case presented to by leftists US, 1972. 5 to miss a shot; to fail US, 2001. < brick your a barrister) UK, 1977. 2 a warrant to search or arrest someone; a pants to soil your underwear as a result of fear; to be very afraid Metropolitan Police warrant-card UK, 1970. 3 a ticket for any purpose UK, 1937. 4 a playing card that has been trimmed slightly so that a UK, 2005 cheat can locate it within a deck by feel US, 1988 bricked adjective 1 drug-intoxicated US, 1992. 2 in a court of law, having an unsigned police statement used against you AUSTRALIA, brig noun a Brigadier; also, until the rank was abolished, a Brigadier 1977 General. Military UK, 1899 bricker verb to steal; to shoplift UK, 1970 briggity adjective arrogant, vain, stubborn US, 1884 brick gum noun heroin UK, 1998 bright noun 1 morning US, 1941. a light-complexioned black person 2 brickhouse noun in poker, a full house that is not the best hand. An US, 1976 allusion built on ‘brick’ as a ‘useless card’ US, 1996 bright adjective (of skin) light-coloured BAHAMAS, 1982 brick it verb to be very nervous or worried; to be thoroughly bright and frisky; bright ’n’ frisky; Brighton noun whisky. frightened. Variation of SHIT IT UK, 1996 Rhyming slang, probably as a deliberate variation of the earlier ‘gay bricks noun in prison, the world outside the prison walls US, 1976. and frisky’ reflecting the shift in the meaning of ‘gay’; it is < hit the bricks 1 to leave, especially to leave prison US, 1931. 2 to interesting to note therefore that the contraction ‘Brighton’ also go on strike; to be on strike. Also variants ‘on the bricks’or ‘pound has rhyming slang noun and adjective senses (homosexual), and the bricks’ US, 1938. < to the bricks extremely, utterly, completly that Brighton is regarded as one of the UK’s centres of homosex- US, 1928 ual culture UK, 1969 bricks and clicks noun a business that combines trading from tra- bright disease noun the condition of knowing too much for your ditional business premises with e-commerce and Internet-only own good US, 1953 custom UK, 2000 bright-eyed and bushy-tailed adjective alert and enthusiastic, lively bricks and mortar noun 1 a house; houses, property. Usually in US, 1942 phrases like ‘his money’s in bricks and mortar’ UK, 1855. 2 a bright eyes noun 1 a lookout during a criminal venture US, 1956. the 2 daughter. Rhyming slang UK, 1960 high beam setting on headlights US, 1977 brick shithouse noun a woman, or rarely a homosexual man, with a This is trial version brightlight team noun in Vietnam, a small group from the special curvaceous figure; a powerfully built man. Sometimes euphemised forces sent to rescue American prisoners of war US, 1981 to a simple ‘house’ US, 1928 www.adultpdf.com
  3. Brighton bucket | brockly 92 Brighton bucket noun < like a Brighton bucket without brisket noun the female breast. A butcher’s pun describing the cut recognising someone when you pass them in the street. An image of breast meat next to the ribs UK, 1979 of the pitch buckets on a conveyor system at the Brighton pier, bristol noun in tiddlywinks, a shot that moves both the player’s wink passing each other on belts TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO, 1987 and an opponent’s, the manoeuvre starting and finishing with the Brighton pier verb to disappear. Rhyming slang UK, 1998 player’s wink sitting on the opponent’s. The manoeuvre, dating from the 1960s, is credited eponymously to Bristol University Brighton pier; brighton adjective (especially of a man) homosexual. Tiddlywinks Society UK, 1980 Rhyming slang for QUEER (homosexual). Earlier use of the same rhyme meant ‘unwell’ or ‘peculiar’, the meaning shifting with the Bristol City; bristol noun the female breast. Rhyming slang: Bristol sense of ‘queer’; possibly also influenced by the reputation of City Football Club and TITTY (a breast); supported by an alliterative Brighton as a centre for gay society and culture UK, 1960 connection between ‘breast’ and ‘brist’; usually in the plural UK, Brighton rock noun the penis. Rhyming slang for COCK, and a visual 1960 pun on a long pink sweet that is made to be sucked. Similarly Bris-vegas nickname Brisbane AUSTRALIA, 2003 sweet references to the male anatomy can be found at ALMOND Brit noun a Briton UK, 1901 ROCK, BLACKPOOL ROCK and STICK OF ROCK UK, 1992 Brit adjective British. An abbreviation, usually as a prefix. Usages brights noun white socks US, 1969 include: Britflick (a UK film), Britlit (new UK writing) and britpulp! Bright’s Disease nickname Bright’s Wine™, a brand of cheap wine, (an anthology of short-stories) AUSTRALIA, 1971 grown and processed in Niagara, Ontario CANADA, 2001 britch noun a side trouser pocket US, 1950 bright spark noun a cheerful, energetic person NEW ZEALAND, 2002 britches noun in Newfoundland, the sac of codfish eggs found in bright spot noun in oil drilling, an area that has indications of a pro- the pregnant female CANADA, 1975 ductive field US, 1997 Brit hop noun British hip-hop UK, 1999 bright, white and dead white adjective 8see: LIGHT, BRIGHT, British disease noun a strike or work stoppage NEW ZEALAND, 1984 DAMN NEAR WHITE British Standard Handful noun the average female breast. A play brighty adjective very smart US, 1945 on standards established by the British Standards Institute UK, 1977 brig rat noun a prisoner US, 1942 Britland nickname Britain UK, 2002 brill; brills adjective excellent, marvellous. An abbreviation of Britney Spear; britney noun a year. Rhyming slang, formed on the ‘brilliant’; also used as exclamation. Military usage possibly pre- name of popular US entertainer Britney Spears UK, 2004 dates modern slang by several decades UK, 1979 brilliant adjective wonderful, excellent UK, 1979 Britney Spears; Britneys noun beers. Popney rhyming slang, based on the name of popular entertainer Britney Spears (born 1981). brim noun 1 any hat US, 1965. 2 a straw hat BAHAMAS, 1982 Popney was contrived for www.music365.co.uk, an Internet music brims noun identical hats worn by members of a youth gang US, 1982 site UK, 2001 brimson noun a braggart; a fantasist. English gypsy use UK, 2000 Britpop noun a loose categorisation of contemporary British popular bring verb to compel someone to do something. US, 1972. < bring it music UK, 1999 in in poker, to make the first bet of a hand US, 1990. < bring it on brittle adjective (used of a computer program) functional, but easily used for challenging an opponent to begin a competition US, 1998. rendered dysfunctional by changes or external stimuli which < bring pee to frighten someone severely. Vietnam war usage should not have the effect they have US, 1991 US, 1966. < bring smoke 1 to call for an artillery barrage US, 1990. Brixton briefcase noun a large portable stereo system associated, 2 by extension, to reprimand someone in harsh, profane tones US, 1968. < bring someone to book to bring someone to account; stereotypically, with black youth culture UK, 1990 to cause someone to face authority, investigation or judgement UK, bro noun a brother, in the sense of a fellow in a given situation or 1804 condition; especially of a fellow black; also of a fellow student in UK public school usage US, 1957 bring-a-plate adjective (of a party or the like) partially self-catered AUSTRALIA, 1979 broach verb to inject an illegal drug US, 1992 bringdown noun an event or person that discourages or depresses broad noun 1 a woman. Somewhere between derogatory and so old- you US, 1939 fashioned as to be charming in a hopeless way US, 1911. 2 a male homosexual who plays the passive sexual role US, 1984. 3 in a deck bring down verb to depress someone, to deflate someone US, 1935 of playing cards, a queen UK, 1781. 4 an identity card; any paper of bring it away verb to effect an abortion. The ‘it’ in question is the identification, insurance book, etc UK, 1950. 5 a credit card. Extended foetus UK, 1984 from the previous sense UK, 1977 bring it, don’t sing it! used to invite action instead of words US, broadcast verb to engage in conversation US, 1959 1998 broadie noun 1 a woman. A slightly embellished BROAD US, 1932. 2 the bring off verb 1 to achieve an intended outcome, to be successful in movement of a surfer across the face of a wave SOUTH AFRICA, 1965 making something happen UK, 1928. 2 to induce and achieve an orgasm UK, 1984 broad joint noun a bar where prostitutes are available along with the drinks US, 1956 bring on verb to excite someone sexually UK, 1961 broads noun playing cards UK, 1781 bring on the dancing girls! a facetious call for an exciting spectacle that is used as a register of boredom UK, 1984 broadski noun a woman US, 1967 bring out verb to introduce someone to homosexuality, to awaken broad squad noun in prison, a group of homosexual men US, 1990 in someone their homosexuality US, 1941 broad tosser noun the operator of a three-card monte game swindle bring up verb 1 to vomit UK, 1719. 2 to try someone on a criminal US, 1980 charge US, 1823 Broadway noun in poker, a five-card sequence ending with an ace as brinny noun a stone, especially a small stone or pebble that is used the highest card of the sequence US, 1988 for throwing. Probably from an Australian Aboriginal language Broadway Arab noun a Jewish person US, 1946 AUSTRALIA, 1943 broccoli noun marijuana US, 1969 Bris; Brissie; Brizzie noun Brisbane AUSTRALIA, 1945 This is trial version brockly adjective muscular. A vegetable pun, alluding to professional Brish adjective British. From a drunken slurring; especially in Sydney wrestler Brock Lesnar US, 2003 AUSTRALIA, 1951 www.adultpdf.com
  4. 93 Brodie; Brody | brown Brodie; Brody noun 1 a fall or leap from a great height. An allusion bronze-wing noun a person of part-Aboriginal and part white to Steve Brodie, a New York bookmaker who in 1886 claimed to descent. From the colour of a bronze-wing pigeon AUSTRALIA, 1956 have survived a leap from the Brooklyn Bridge and then opened a bronzie; branzy noun a sun tan; bronzed skin UK, 1987 tavern which succeeded as a result of the publicity surrounding his bronzie machine noun a tanning machine UK, 2002 claimed leap US, 1899. 2 a feigned drug withdrawal spasm US, 1936. 3 a failure to perform as expected CANADA, 1976. 4 a play that is a broo noun the employment exchange; unemployment benefit. The complete failure US, 1973. 5 a skid, usually controlled US, 1953 Scots shortened form of ‘bureau’ UK, 1998 broform noun a retail discount given to friends. Snowboarder’s slang; Brookolino nickname Brooklyn, New York US, 1982 conflates BRO (a friend) with ‘proform’ (a discount given to pro- broom noun 1 the person who is assigned to or takes it upon fessionals) US, 1995 himself to keep a workplace neat. Sometimes embellished to brogans noun heavy work shoes. From the Gaelic. During the US ‘broom man’ US, 1973. 2 a hat US, 1960 Civil War, the sturdy and durable leather shoes issued to broom verb 1 to travel UK, 1921. to run away, to leave UK, 1821 2 infantrymen were nicknamed Brogans or Jefferson Booties US, 1835 broomie noun in sheep-shearing, a person employed to keep the broges noun work shoes. An abbreviation of BROGANS US, 1990 shearing floor swept clean. Extended from a conventional ‘broom’; bro-ing noun in market research, the testing of fashion prototypes in also known and used by New Zealand sheep-shearers AUSTRALIA, 1895 inner-city, predominantly black neighbourhoods. From BRO (a broom stack noun a truck exhaust stack that is flaming or smoking fellow black) in a sense that categorises a target customer US, 2001 US, 1961 broja noun heroin, 2002 broomstick noun in electric line work, a phase spacer used for brok verb to depart, to leave. Urban youth slang, probably derived keeping phases from contacting each other midspan US, 1980 from conventional ‘break’ in a similar sense to SPLIT UK, 2006 broosted adjective rich; having achieved great wealth. Extended from broke adjective having little or no money, bankrupt. A variant of con- BREWSTER’S (a great deal of money) UK, 2002 ventional ‘broken’ used in this sense from C16 UK, 1661. < go for bros before hoes used as a rallying cry for the precedence of male broke to make the utmost effort to achieve a desired end US, 1951 friendship over relationships with females. Sometimes seen as the broke dick noun a nonfunctioning piece of hardware US, 1988 abbreviation BBH US, 2004 broke-down noun a brawl BAHAMAS, 1995 broski; browski noun used as a male-to-male term of address. broke money noun a small amount of money given to a gambler Doing to BRO what was done to BREW US, 1997 who has lost his entire bankroll US, 1950 brothel creeper noun a patron of brothels US, 1977 broken adjective 1 in the bleed period of the menstrual cycle US, 2001. brothel creepers noun suede-topped, crepe-soled shoes, either of 2 depressed, acting oddly US, 1981 the style also known as desert boots or the thick-soled variety broken arrow noun 1 an accident involving nuclear weapons US, 1980. favoured by Teddy Boys. Originally military, from World War 2; the 2 in computing, an error code on line 25 of a 3270 terminal US, etymology appears to be obvious, certainly the early types of these 1991 shoes allowed for silent movement UK, 1954 broken arse noun a person who has been completely subjugated. brothel spout noun a prostitute who is physically and emotionally Prison usage NEW ZEALAND, 1999 worn out by her work US, 1993 broken knuckles noun sleeping quarters on a train US, 1946 brother noun 1 a black man US, 1910. 2 a fellow member of a countercultural or underground political movement US, 1968. 3 in broken rail noun an older, physically run-down railway worker US, 1977 carnival usage, a woman’s husband or lover US, 1981. 4 heroin. A broken wrist noun an effeminate male homosexual US, 1968 rare variant on the common BOY US, 1990 broker noun a drug dealer US, 1962 Brother Andre’s Last Erection nickname the Oratory near the top broket noun on a computer keyboard, the characters . A of the mountain in Montreal. Brother Andre was a poor priest contraction of ‘broken bracket’ US, 1983 whose charisma made him widely known in Quebec as a healer; he raised funds to build the mammoth St Joseph’s Oratory, and brolly noun an umbrella UK, 1874 slept in an anteroom as caretaker CANADA, 1990 broly adjective conforming to surfer etiquette US, 1991 brother Ben noun Benzedrine™ (amphetamine sulphate), a central bro-man noun used as a male-to-male term of address BAHAMAS, 1982 nervous system stimulant, or another central nervous system bronc noun in oil drilling, an inexperienced driller US, 1954 stimulant US, 1971 bronch verb to use a bronchoscope. Medical use UK, 1980 Brother Jonathan nickname the United States CANADA, 1962 bronco noun a young male recently initiated into homosexual sex US, brother man noun used as a term of address to establish solidarity, among black men US, 1974 1967 bronc stomper noun a cowboy who specialises in the breaking of broth of a boy noun a boy or man who represents the absolute horses, i.e. getting them to accept bridle, bit and saddle CANADA, quintessence of what a boy or man should be. The earliest recorded instance is in Byron’s Don Juan, 1822; however modern 1954 usage is mainly Irish UK, 1822 bronski verb to sandwich a face between female breasts US, 1995 brought down adjective in a sad or suddenly depressed state of Bronson noun cocaine. From the infamous UK criminal Charlie mind, especially after drug use US, 1946 Bronson (b.1952), with CHARLIE leading to ‘cocaine’ UK, 2001 brown noun 1 the anus and/or rectum US, 1916. 2 faeces IRELAND, 1991. Bronx Bull nickname Jake LaMotta (b.1921), a middleweight boxer 3 anal sex; an act of anal intercourse UK, 1894. 4 heroin, especially if who fiercely made his presence felt in the ring in the 1940s and only partially refined US, 1962. 5 darker coloured hashish US, 1981. 1950s US, 1952 6 an amphetamine tablet US, 1972 Bronx cheer noun a combination of booing and a derisory farting brown verb 1 to perform anal sex upon someone US, 1933. 2 to force noise, expressing disgust US, 1922 others to behave in an obsequious, sycophantic manner UK, 1998 bronze; bronza; bronzer; bronzo noun the anus; the buttocks. brown adjective 1 (of behaviour) obsequious, sycophantic. As in Probably derives as a shade of brown AUSTRALIA, 1953 BROWN NOSE (a sycophant); extends from an image of submissive bronze John noun the sun US, 1954 homage to another’s backside UK: SCOTLAND, 1988. 2 used for This is trial version describing sexual activities involving excrement UK, 2002. 3 (of a Bronzeville noun a city neighbourhood with a largely black popu- person’s skin colour) white JAMAICA, 2003 lation US, 1950 www.adultpdf.com
  5. brown Abe | brown underpants 94 brown Abe noun a US penny. From the engraving of President US sense (a brown-skinned Asian) UK, 2002. 6 a traffic police officer US, 1987. 7 Abraham Lincoln on the coin US, 1945 a police radar unit used for measuring vehicle speed. An allusion to the camera brand, a metaphor for radar US, 1976. 8 in brown acid noun a type of LSD. At the Woodstock festival in August trucking, a three-speed auxiliary gearbox. Originally manufactured 1969, there were several public address announcements recording by the Brownolite Transmission Company, hence the diminutive the ‘brown acid’ that was ‘not specifically good’ US, 1969 US, 1971. 9 marijuana US, 1966. 10 any amphetamine; MDMA, the rec- brown ankles noun an utter sycophant. An ordinary sycophant is a reational drug best known as ecstasy. Originally ‘amphetamines’, BROWN NOSE; the toady here is even further ensconced in the from the colour; hence, via confused recreational drug-users, nether regions NEW ZEALAND, 1976 ‘ecstasy’ UK, 2001. 11 an empty beer bottle NEW ZEALAND, 1979 brown-back noun a ten-shilling note. From the colour of the note; brownie point noun an imaginary award or credit for a good deed such currency was in use between 1928–40 and again from US, 1953 1948–70 and withdrawn from circulation with the onset of brownie queen noun a male homosexual who enjoys the passive decimalisation in 1971 UK, 1961 role in anal sex US, 1968 brown bag noun an unmarked police car US, 1976 brownies noun 1 the female breasts, especially the nipples US, 1982. brown-bag verb to carry lunch to work, especially in a brown paper 2 dice that have had their spots altered for cheating. More lunch bag US, 1968 commonly known as ‘busters’, which leads to the cartoon brown bagger noun a married person. From the image of bringing character ‘Buster Brown’, which leads to ‘Brown’ US, 1950 lunch packed in a brown bag to work; originally military usage US, Browning Sister noun a male homosexual. From BROWN (anal sex). 1947 A term used in the 1940s US, 1941 brown bar noun in the US Army, a second lieutenant. The single brown job noun 1 a soldier. From the khaki uniform UK, 1943. 2 oral- brass bar worn by the second lieutenant was camouflaged in the anal sex US, 1971 field and became a single brown bar US, 1977 brown list noun an imagined list of those in disfavour. A brown bomb noun a laxative US, 1990 euphemistic SHIT LIST UK, 1998 brown bomber noun 1 a large laxative pill, favoured by military brown lover noun a person with a fetishistic love of excrement US, medics since World War 2 US, 1941. 2 a type of LSD. From the 1996 colour of the capsule UK, 1998 brownmouth noun a talkative fool IRELAND, 1991 brown boot Army noun the army as it once was US, 1968 brown-nose verb to curry favour in a sycophantic fashion US, 1938 brown bottle noun beer US, 1976 brown nose; brown noser noun a toady; a sycophant. Originally brown bottled adjective drunk on beer UK, 1981 military US, 1938 brown bottle shop noun a pub UK, 1981 Brown Nurses nickname Our Lady’s Nurses (for the Poor), a Catholic brown boy noun a male who derives sexual pleasure from eating the organisation founded in 1913. From the brown uniform AUSTRALIA, faeces of others US, 1971 1984 brown bread adjective dead. Rhyming slang UK, 1979 brown one; brown ’un noun on the railways, a distant signal UK, 1970 Brown Brothers noun the black community UK, 1998 brownout noun a near but not complete loss of consciousness. Not brown bucket noun the rectum and/or anus US, 1949 quite a ‘blackout’ US, 1992 brown paper noun 1 a sycophant. A logical extension of ASSWIPE US, brown coat noun in prison or borstal, a prisoner on remand or 1968. 2 a caper in the sense of an occupation or racket. Rhyming awaiting deportation. From the colour of the uniform which differ- slang UK, 1974 entiates this type of prisoner from the majority of inmates who were, at the time of use, dressed in grey UK, 1950 brown-paper roll noun a cigarette hand-rolled in brown paper brown cow noun an alcoholic drink made from coffee liqueur and BAHAMAS, 1982 cream or milk. It is identified in Tom Dalzell’s The Slang of Sin as brown rhine; brown rine noun heroin. From the colour and a a ‘barrel of beer’ CANADA, 1998 pronunciation of ‘heroin’ US, 1953 brown crown noun a notional sign of one who has failed miserably browns noun the uniform issued to a prisoner on remand or US, 1966 awaiting deportation in borstals and detention centres. From the brown crystal noun heroin UK, 1998 colour UK, 1978 brown derby noun during the Vietnam war, a hot meal that was brown shoes noun a person who does not use drugs US, 1970 flown to the troops in the field US, 1991 brown shower noun an act of defecation as part of sadomasochistic brown dots noun a type of LSD US, 1975 sex play UK, 2003 brown downtown noun brown heroin US, 1992 brown slime noun a mixture of cola syrup and nutmeg, used as a substitute for drugs by the truly desperate US, 1992 browned off adjective 1 bored or fed-up with something or something UK, 1938. 2 depressed, angry US, 1950 brown stuff noun opium US, 1950 brown eye noun the anus US, 1954 brown sugar noun 1 grainy, poor quality heroin US, 1971. 2 a black woman, especially a beautiful one. Originally black use only, from brown-eyed cyclops noun the anus. In Greek mythology the the skin colour and a suggestion of sweetness US, 1971. 3 by Cyclops were one-eyed giants; the imagery employed here is clear extension, a sexually desirable black man. Adopted by black UK, 2002 women US, 1996. 4 a coarse, unrefined person AUSTRALIA, 1989 brown eyes noun the female breasts, especially the nipples US, 1932 brown tape noun heroin UK, 2002 Brown family noun collectively, all passive participants in anal sex brown tongue noun an informer. The disdainful image of an US, 1950 informer licking the anus of authority UK, 1996 brown-hatter noun a homosexual man UK, 1950 brown trousers noun extreme nervousness, fear. From the state of brown helmet noun a notional sign of one who has been rejected your trousers after an involuntary fear-induced evacuation UK, 2005 in romance US, 1968 brown trout noun faeces, when thrown by prisoners from their cells brownie noun 1 the anus US, 1927. 2 a sycophant. An abbreviation of onto guards US, 1992 BROWN NOSER US, 1993. 3 a homosexual, especially one of wealth or This is trial version brown underpants noun used as a symbol of extreme fear or position US, 1916. 4 a notation of bad conduct or poor work per- formance; a demerit US, 1910. 5 a black person. Coincidental to the cowardice. An image of soiled underwear UK, 1998 www.adultpdf.com
  6. 95 brown water navy | bubble brain brown water navy noun during the Vietnam war, the US Navy bruv noun a brother; a friend; used as a friendly form of address presence on rivers and deltas US, 1961 from one man to another. A phonetic abbreviation UK, 2000 brown windsor noun 8see: WINDSOR CASTLE bruz noun used as a term of address, man to man US, 1958 BS noun bullshit, in all its senses. A euphemism accepted in polite brown wings noun experience of anal intercourse, or anal-oral sexual society US, 1900 contact, considered as an achievement. Originally Hell’s Angel usage; ‘brown’ (the colour associated with the anus) plus ‘wings’ BS and bells noun in firefighter usage, a long period with activity US, (badge of honour) US, 1971 1954 Bruce noun used as a stereotype of an effeminate male homosexual BSH noun the average female breast. An abbreviation of BRITISH US, 1973 STANDARD HANDFUL, a play on BSI standards set by the British Standards Institute UK, 1977 Bruce Lee noun an erect nipple. Clever but misinformed pun on San Francisco-born martial arts film actor Bruce Lee as a HARD B-squared noun a brassiere. Schoolgirl slang, presumably also written 2 (muscular) NIP (a Japanese person); in fact Bruce Lee (1940–73) B UK, 1971 was a native of Hong Kong, not Japan UK, 2002 BT noun 1 the posterior, the buttocks. By elision, a euphemism for bruck noun in western Canada, a combination bus and truck CANADA, ‘bottom’ UK: SCOTLAND, 1998. 2 an inhalation of marijauna smoke filtered through a water-pipe. An abbreviation of ‘bong toke’ US, 1997 1961 bruckins noun a noisy, rowdy party JAMAICA, 1996 BT Baracus noun a child who lives in a house without a phone; subsequently a child without a mobile phone. Derives from a bruck-up verb to beat up. British Indian (Hindi) urban youth slang UK, reliance on BT (British Telecom) and a play on the character BA 2006 Baracus played by Mr T in the television adventure series The A brud noun used as a friendly term of address NORFOLK ISLAND, 1992 Team, 1984–88 UK, 2004 bruiser noun 1 a rugged physical specimen; a thug UK, 1742. BTI noun television interference with a citizens’ band signal. An a club 2 used for beating sediment out of sponges BAHAMAS, 1982 abbreviation of ‘boob tube interference’ US, 1976 brukdown noun a noisy, rowdy party BELIZE, 1996 BTM noun the posterior, the buttocks. A domestic euphemism for ‘bottom’ UK, 1937 bruk up verb to thrash someone, to beat someone up. Early C21 BTO noun an influential and admired person. A ‘big-time operator’ – black youth usage; an elision of ‘break up’ and FUCK UP (to destroy) not without overtones of smarminess US, 1944 UK, 2002 BTW used in computer message shorthand to mean ’by the way’ US, brumby noun a feral horse. Origin unknown. Various conjectures, such as an eponymous Major Brumby, or that an Aboriginal 1991 language is the source, are based on no solid evidence AUSTRALIA, BU noun sexual attraction. An abbreviation of ‘biological urge’ US, 1934 1880 Bu; the Bu; Mother Bu nickname Malibu, California US, 1991 brummy; brummie adjective from Birmingham, England. Both the BUAG noun a simple drawing made with computer characters. A ‘big city of Birmingham and its inhabitants can be called ‘Brum’. From ugly ASCII graphic’ US, 1995 Brummagem; the local spelling was a phonetic reflection of the bub noun 1 used as a term of address, usually to a stranger and local pronunciation: ‘Brummagem’ = Bromwichham (after usually in a condescending tone US, 1839. 2 the female breast UK, Bromwich), in turn a corruption of Brimidgeham, the old form of 1826. 3 a baby AUSTRALIA, 1992. 4 a blue flashing police car light US, 1987 Birmingham. Brummagem has an obsolete sense as ‘counterfeit, inferior or fake’ (of coins, antiques, etc.) as Birmingham was a bubba noun 1 a stereotypical white, southern male US, 1982. 2 a friend, centre of manufacture for such articles in the C17 and C18. Also, especially as a term of address. A variation of BROTHER US, 1983. since 1954, used as a noun UK, 1941 3 marijuana US, 1997 brush noun 1 female pubic hair AUSTRALIA, 1941. 2 a moustache US, 1824. bubbie circus noun a chorus line or other display of multiple 3 an intravenous injection of an illegal drug US, 1992. 4 a person women with large breasts US, 1967 who organises the seating for card players UK, 2003. 5 a technique bubbies and cunt noun a poor woman’s dowry US, 1967 for introducing altered dice into a game as the dice are passed from player to shooter. Also known as a ‘brush-off’ US, 1950 bubblate verb to idle, to pass time with friends US, 2004 brush verb to introduce marked cards or loaded dice into a game US, bubble noun 1 an informer. From rhyming slang BUBBLE AND SQUEAK 1993. < brush your teeth and comb your hair in trucking, to (to inform) UK, 1996. 2 a glass-enclosed control panel on a vehicle of any sort US, 1983. 3 an aeroplane cockpit US, 1986. 4 in motor racing, slow down to the legal speed limit because of the presence of a clear plastic dome that covers the driver US, 1965. 5 in the police ahead US, 1976 television and film industries, an incandescent electric light bulb brush ape noun an unsophisticated rustic US, 1920 US, 1960. 6 a specialisation US, 1997. 7 an instance of weeping UK: brusher; brushman noun a casino employee who tries to lure SCOTLAND, 1985. < on the bubble 1 engaged in swindling as a casino visitors into playing poker US, 1988 career US, 1997. 2 in motor racing, in one of the lower spots in the qualifying stage of an event, subject to being displaced by a better brush-off noun a rejection US, 1938 performance of another car US, 1993. 3 in motor racing, the most Brussels sprout; brussel noun 1 a Boy Scout, a Scout. Rhyming favourable starting position (the pole position) US, 1948 slang, since about 1910 UK, 1960. 2 a tout, either of the ticket or bubble verb 1 to weep UK: SCOTLAND, 1985. 2 to kill someone by racing tipster variety. Rhyming slang UK, 1992 injecting air into their veins US, 1982 brutal adjective 1 extremely good, intense US, 1964. terrible, very bad 2 bubble and squeak noun 1 an act of urination. Rhyming slang for US, 1983 LEAK AUSTRALIA, 2002. 2 a week. Rhyming slang UK, 1979. 3 a Greek. brutally adverb very US, 1995 Rhyming slang; derogatory. Can be shortened to ‘bubble’, or used in the plural form ‘bubbles and squeaks’ to refer to Greeks and brute noun 1 any large vehicle or vessel that is difficult to handle US, Cypriots, collectively UK, 1938 1860. 2 in the television and film industries, a large spotlight used to simulate sunlight US, 1960 bubble and squeak; bubble; bubble up verb to inform on someone. The original rhyming slang meaning was ‘to speak’; brute force noun in computing, a simplistic and unsophisticated hence ‘to speak about’, ‘to inform’ UK, 1961 programming style US, 1991 Bubbleberry noun in British Columbia, a hybrid variety of marijuana brute force and ignorance noun physicality applied without This is trial version CANADA, 2002 thought; also, a deliberate disregard for tact or delicacy. A bubble brain noun a distracted, unfocused person US, 1981 catchphrase that means exactly what it says, usually jocular UK, 1930 www.adultpdf.com
  7. bubble-burner | buckle bunny 96 bubble-burner noun in trucking, an engine run on propane gas US, buck verb 1 to fight your way through a difficult surfing situation US, 1965. 2 in electric line work, to lower voltage US, 1980 8see: BUCK IT. 1971 < buck the clock; buck the calendar in oil drilling, to work bubble chaser noun a bombardier on a bomber aircraft. A reference hard in the hope of finishing a job by quitting time US, 1954. to the bubbles in the levelling device used US, 1945 < buck the tiger to play faro, a game of chance that was bubble dance verb to wash dishes US, 1947 extremely popular in the C19 and only rarely seen in modern times US, 1849 bubble-dancer noun a person employed as a dishwasher US, 1960 buck adjective newly promoted, inexperienced. Military; a back-form- bubblegum noun 1 the posterior, the buttocks, especially of a ation from now conventional ‘buck private’, also ranked in such curvaceous woman. Rhyming slang for BUM UK, 1998. 2 cocaine; company as ‘buck sergeant’ and ‘buck general’ US, 1917 crack cocaine. Probably a play on Bazooka™, a branded bubble- gum, and BAZOOKA (cocaine; crack) UK, 1998. 3 a hybrid marijuana buck and doe noun snow. Rhyming slang, generally as a complete with a sweet ‘pink’ taste UK, 2002 rhyme on ‘fuckin’ snow’ UK, 1992 bubblegum adjective unimaginative, highly commercial, insincere. buckaroo; buckeroo noun a proud, manly man of the Western sort, Usually used to describe music US, 1963 likely a cowboy US, 1827 buck cop noun a new constable in the Royal Canadian Mounted bubble gum machine noun 1 a vehicle with flashing lights Police CANADA, 1953 especially a police car. Sometimes shortened to ‘bubble machine’ US, 1968. 2 the H-13 army helicopter. Vietnam war usage US, 1968 bucker noun a lumberman who works on felled trees CANADA, 1989 bubblegummer noun a pre-teenager or young teenager US, 1970 buckeroo noun one dollar. An embellishment of BUCK US, 1942 bubblehead noun 1 a person whose thinking is not grounded in bucket noun 1 a jail US, 1894. 2 a cell used for solitary confinement US, reality US, 1945. 2 a submariner US, 1986 1989. 3 the vagina UK, 2001. 4 the buttocks; the anus US, 1938. 5 a car US, 1939. 6 a small car US, 2000. 7 a truck with a non-roofed container bubbler noun a water tank or cooler. Korean war usage. Also heard in UK, 1981. 8 in hot rodding, the body of a roadster, especially one New South Wales and Queensland US, 1961 from the 1920s US, 1965. 9 an engine cylinder US, 1971. 10 in pool, a bubble team noun a sports team that might or might not make a pocket that appears receptive to balls dropping US, 1988. 11 an play-off or be invited to a tournament US, 1989 impressive quantity of alcoholic drinks. From the original sense (a single glass of spirits) UK, 1985. < have a bucketfull said of a bubble-top noun an OH-13 Sioux helicopter, used for observation, racehorse that has been fed heavily before a race to decrease its reconnaissance, and medical evacuation in the Korean war and the chances of winning US, 1951 early years of the war in Vietnam. So named because of the distinctive plexiglas canopy US, 1984 bucket verb 1 to denigrate someone or something AUSTRALIA, 1974. 2 to bubble trouble noun a flat tyre or other tyre problem US, 1976 throw something out, to throw something in the bin UK: SCOTLAND, 1988 bubbling adjective (of an event) beginning to get exciting US, 2002 bucket-a-drop adverb (of rain) falling heavily GRENADA, 1996 bubbling bundle of barometric brilliance noun used as the bucket and pail; bucket noun a jail. Rhyming slang US, 1894 introduction for Bobbie the weather girl on AFVN television, Saigon, during the Vietnam war. Officially she served as a secretary bucket bong; bucket noun a water-pipe improvised using a bucket for the US Agency for International Aid in Saigon from 1967 to of water and a plastic bottle used for smoking marijuana. A com- 1969. Her unpaid weather broadcasts, which always ended with bination of conventional ‘bucket’ and BONG (a water-pipe) AUSTRALIA, the benediction of wishing ‘everyone a pleasant evening weather- 1994 wise and good wishes for other-wise,’ were greatly appreciated by bucket gunner noun in carnival usage, a person who from a hidden the men in the field US, 1990 location operates the mechanisms that determine a game’s bubbly noun champagne UK, 1920 outcome US, 1981 bubbly adjective 1 cheerful, full of spirit US, 1939. 2 tearful, sulky UK: bucket head noun a socially inept person US, 1906 SCOTLAND, 1985. 3 (used of the ocean) rough TRISTAN DA CUNHA, 1993 bucket job noun an intentional loss in an athletic contest US, 1955 bubby noun the female breast. Usually in the plural UK, 1655 bucketload noun a great amount UK, 1994 bubonic noun potent marijuana US, 2001 bucket mouth noun in trucking, a trucker who monopolises bubonic adjective potent, extreme, intense US, 1993 conversation on the citizens’ band radio US, 1976 bucket of blood noun a bar or dance hall where hard drinking and buccaneer noun a homosexual. Rhyming slang for QUEER UK, 1998 hard fighting go hand in hand US, 1915 buccaneer adjective homosexual. Rhyming slang for QUEER UK, 1998 bucket of bolts noun a dilapidated car, truck, boat or plane US, 1942 buck noun 1 a dollar. Originally US but applied in Hong Kong and bucket of steam noun a mythical task for a newly hired helper on a other countries where dollars are the unit of currency US, 1856. job US, 1963 2 one hundred dollars; a bet of one hundred dollars US, 1973. 3 in motor racing, 100 miles per hour US, 1993. 4 a young black man. bucket shop noun an investment office that swindles its clients US, Overtly racist; an unfortunate favourite term of US President 1879 Ronald Reagan when speaking unscripted US, 1835. 5 used as a term bucket worker noun a swindler US, 1949 of address. The racist implications of the word from the US are buck fever noun in shuffleboard, the anxiety often experienced on not present in the Bahamas BAHAMAS, 1982. 6 a male Australian Aboriginal. Now only in racist or historical use AUSTRALIA, 1870. 7 a the last shot US, 1967 male homosexual US, 1984. 8 a criminal; a hoodlum; a young buck for verb to energetically strive towards promotion, honours or ruffian. Originally Liverpool use, where it survives UK, 2001. 9 a type some other target of personal ambition or recognition UK, 1979 of homemade alcoholic drink US, 1991. 10 an attempt NEW ZEALAND, buck general noun a brigadier general US, 1947 1941. 11 in prison, a sit-down strike by the prisoners US, 1972. 12 a used car that is in very poor condition US, 1980. < pass the buck buck it; buck verb in craps, to roll a number that has previously to avoid responsibility by shifting the onus to someone else. been rolled US, 1974 Deriving from the game of poker US, 1912. < the buck stops buckle verb < buckle for your dust in the Vietnam war, to fight here the ultimate responsibility for whatever may be avoided by with spirit and determination, thus winning the respect of fellow others is accepted here, or by me, or by this office. A popular soldiers US, 1991 catchphrase, originally coined in 1952 by US president Harry S. This is trial version buckle bunny noun a woman who seeks short-term sexual liaisons Truman who had it as a personal motto and displayed on his desk, just in case he forgot US, 1952 with rodeo cowboys US, 1978 www.adultpdf.com
  8. 97 bucklebuster | buf; buff bucklebuster noun a line in a performance that is guaranteed to Buddha stick noun marijuana from Thailand packaged for transport produce loud laughter US, 1973 and sale on a small stick US, 1982 buckled adjective 1 ugly US, 1993. 2 drunk UK, 2002 Buddha zone noun death; the afterlife. Vietnam war usage; just a bit cynical US, 1991 buckle my shoe noun a Jewish person. Most rhyming slang for ‘Jew’ uses ‘two’; this term takes a traditional nursery-rhyme: ‘one, two / Buddhist priest! used as a mock profanity to express surprise, buckle my shoe’ UK, 1977 disgust or annoyance during the war in Vietnam. A region- appropriate evolution of JUDAS PRIEST! US, 1991 Buckley’s chance; Buckley’s hope; Buckley’s noun no chance at all. Thought to be named after William Buckley, an escaped buddy noun 1 a companion, a friend. A colloquial usage that is prob- convict, but the fact that he evaded capture by living with ably derived from ‘brother’ US, 1850. 2 a fellow citizens’ band radio Aboriginals for 32 years would rather imply that Buckley’s chance user. Citizens’ band radio slang, adopted from the more general should be very good. The ironic phrase ‘You’ve got two chances: sense as ‘a fellow, a man’; often used as ‘good buddy’ US, 1976. 3 in Buckley’s and none!’ is perhaps punningly connected with the homosexual culture, a good friend who may or may not be a lover name of a former Melbourne firm ‘Buckley and Nunn’ AUSTRALIA, US, 1972. 4 a volunteer companion to a person with AIDS US, 1984. 5 a marijuana cigarette US, 1991. 6 a beer US, 1994 1895 bucko noun 1 a man, especially an unrefined or crude man US, 1883. buddy-buddy adjective friendly US, 1944 2 used as a term of address to a man. Slightly derisive, or at least buddy check noun a last-minute inspection of a parachutist’s gear kidding. From the C19 sense (a blustering bully) UK, 1890 by his jump partner US, 2000 buck-passer noun anyone who avoids a personal responsibilty by buddy-fuck verb (of a male) to steal a friend’s date US, 1966 shifting the onus onto someone else. From PASS THE BUCK US, 1933 buddy gee noun a close friend US, 1973 buck-passing noun an avoidance of responsibility by shifting the Buddy Holly noun money. Rhyming slang for LOLLY, formed from onus to someone else. From PASS THE BUCK US, 1933 the name of the US singer, 1936–59 UK, 2004 buckra noun a white person US, 1787 buddy poker noun a game of poker in which two friends are playing buck rat noun the epitome of physical fitness NEW ZEALAND, 1958 as partners, but not in collusion US, 1968 Buck Rogers gun noun an M-3 Tommy gun US, 1947 buddyro; buddyroo noun a pal; used as a term of address for a bucks noun < the bucks a lot of money US, 1992 friend US, 1951 Bucks noun Buckinghamshire. A spoken form of the conventional buddy system noun during the Korean war, a plan teaming written abbreviation, considered colloquial when used in speech as American and Korean soldiers in the hope of providing one-on-one a genuine equivalent of the original name UK, 1937 mentoring and training US, 1968 buckshee noun something above a usual amount that is given for buddy window noun a hole between private video booths in a free. Originally from the British Army in Egypt and India, ulti- pornography arcade designed for sexual contact where none is mately from Persian. Occasionally used in the plural. Variant officially permitted US, 1996 spellings include ‘bucksheesh’, ‘buckshish’, ‘backsheesh’, budge noun in the language of pickpockets, the front trouser pocket ‘backshish’, ‘bakshee’, ‘baksheesh’ and ‘bakshish’ UK, 1916 US, 1949 buckshee adjective 1 free, spare, extra UK, 1916. 2 worthless CANADA, 1995. budget adjective below expectations, disappointing US, 1986 3 of a local non-commissioned officer, with rank but no additional pay AUSTRALIA, 1959 budgie noun 1 a budgerigar, a small parrot native to inland Australia buck slip noun a form used for intra-office handwritten communi- and a common cage bird AUSTRALIA, 1935. 2 a talkative man, especially one of small stature; a small-time police-informer. From cations; officially a Routing and Transmittal Slip, Optional Form 41 a passing similarity to a budgerigar’s characteristics. The television US, 1986 drama Budgie, 1971–72, starred Adam Faith as the epitome of all buck’s party noun a party or outing that is exclusively male; now of the above definition. It is difficult to tell whether the television especially an all-male pre-wedding party thrown for the groom programme created or popularised this usage UK, 1977. 3 the time. AUSTRALIA, 1918 Used by miners, usually in the form of a question UK, 1970. 4 a bucks up adjective in drag racing, winning and making money US, 1968 hippie who moved back to the land in Slocan Valley, British Columbia CANADA, 1989 buckwheat noun 1 an unsophisticated rustic US, 1866. 2 a black male US, 1978 budgie-smugglers noun a pair of men’s close-fitting and revealing buckwheat farmer noun an unsuccessful, incompetent farmer nylon swimming trunks AUSTRALIA, 2002 CANADA, 1944 budgie’s tongue noun the clitoris, especially when erect. From the buckwheats noun 1 abuse, persecution US, 1942. 2 diminution of visual similarity UK, 2002 power or standing in an organised crime enterprise US, 1964 budgy adjective chubby US, 1971 buck willy adjective uninhibited, rowdy, drunk US, 2002 bud head noun 1 a beer drinker. Not confined to drinkers of bucky noun 1 a shotgun US, 1995. 2 a home-made gun JAMAICA, 2000 Budweiser™ beer US, 1972. 2 a frequent marijuana user US, 1997 bud noun 1 the flower of the marijuana plant; hence marijuana US, budli-budli noun 1 anal sex. From Urdu badli (to change) INDIA, 1961. 1978. 2 a girl US, 1965. 3 the female nipple US, 1990. 4 a friend, a buddy 2 a homosexual man UK, 1998 US, 1935. 5 used as a term of address, usually male-to-male UK, 1614. bud mud noun diarrhoea from drinking too much beer. An allusion 6 the penis BAHAMAS, 1982 to Budweiser™ beer US, 1997 Bud noun Budweiser™ beer; a Budweiser™ beer US, 2000 buds noun 1 small female breasts US, 1967. 2 marijuana, especially the bud verb to subject a boy to his first homosexual experience UK, 1987 most psychoactive part of the plant. Also spelled ‘budz’ US, 1997 budded; budded out adjective intoxicated on marijuana US, 1997 bud sesh noun an informal gathering for the social consumption of marijuana. Punning on BUDDY/BUD plus ‘session’ US, 2005 buddha noun 1 a type of LSD identified by a representation of Buddha UK, 2004. 2 a marijuana cigarette embellished with crack budsky noun used as a term of address. A meaninglessly decorative cocaine US, 1989. 3 potent marijuana, usually of Asian origin. Also ‘buddy’ US, 1984 spelt ‘buddah’ or ‘buda’ US, 1988 Budweiser crest; Budweiser label noun the emblem of the Navy buddhaed adjective intoxicated on marijuana US, 1997 SEALS (the sea, air and land team) US, 1992 This is trial version Buddha grass noun marijuana. Vietnam war usage US, 1975 buf; buff noun any large military aircraft like a Grumman A-6, a Buddhahead noun a Japanese person. Offensive US, 1945 Boeing B-52, and a Sikorsky CH-33, especially the B-52 www.adultpdf.com
  9. BUFE; buffy | bugger-grips; bugger’s grips 98 bugaboo noun an imagined object of terror UK, 1740 Stratofortress. An abbreviation of ‘big ugly fat fucker’ or, in polite company, ‘fellow’ US, 1968 bugaboos noun nasal mucus BARBADOS, 1965 BUFE; buffy noun a ceramic elephant, ubiquitous in souvenir shops bugas noun a pair of trainers (sneakers) JAMAICA, 1998 in Vietnam during the war. An initialism and acronym created bug bag noun a sleeping bag CANADA, 1957 from ‘big ugly fucking elephant’ US, 1973 bug boy noun in horse racing, a jockey who has not yet won a race buff noun 1 an enthusiast, especially a knowledgable enthusiast, a and who is given a five-pound weight allowance. Because of the specialist. Originally ‘an enthusiast about going to fires’, Webster, ‘bug’ or asterisk denoting the jockey’s status in the racing 1934, from the buff uniform of New York’s volunteer firemen. The programme US, 1968 sense has gradually generalised until the field of interest has, in all cases, to be specified US, 1903. 2 a fart. Echoic UK, 1965. 3 a workout bug buster noun a physician specialising in infectious diseases US, with weights US, 1989. 4 a water buffalo US, 1977. < in the buff 1985 naked UK, 1602 bug catcher noun in drag racing, an air scoop that forces air into buff verb 1 to erase graffiti US, 1995. 2 in hospital usage, to make the carburettor US, 1970 notations in a patient’s chart that makes the patient look better bug collectors noun in motorcyle racing, unbreakable goggles US, 1973 than they are and ready for the next stage of their care US, 1994. < buff the banana (of a male) to masturbate US, 2001 bug doctor noun a psychiatrist US, 1951 buff adjective 1 handsome, excellent US, 1982. 2 (of a young woman) bug dope noun insect repellant US, 1993 sexually attractive. Current in south London UK, 2003. 3 (used of a bug eye noun 1 in television and film-making, a fisheye lens US, 1987. body) well-toned, well-exercised US, 1982 2 an Austin-Healy Sprite US, 1992 buffalo noun 1 an American Indian male with especially long hair US, bug flea noun an epidemiologist specialising in infectious diseases 1963. 2 a five-cent piece. From the engraving on the coin US, 1945. US, 1994 3 the CV-7, a military transport aircraft built by DeHavilland bugfuck adjective deranged, out of control US, 1994 Aircraft of Canada US, 1991 buffalo verb to confuse someone, to intimidate someone US, 1960 buggalugs noun used as a term of address. A variation of BUGGERLUGS NEW ZEALAND, 2002 buffalo bagels! used for expressing disapproval. A signature line of Colonel Sherman Potter on M*A*S*H (CBS, 1972–83). Repeated bugged adjective 1 angry US, 1956. 2 mentally unbalanced, crazy. Often with referential humour US, 1972 used as ‘bugged-out’ UK, 2001. 3 covered with sores and abscesses from septic injection of a narcotic. Drug addicts’ use UK, 1978 buffalo gun noun a large calibre gun. Korean war usage US, 1989 bugged up adjective anxious, nervous US, 1949 buffarilla noun an ugly girl. A blend of ‘buffalo’ and ‘gorilla’ US, 1968 bugger noun 1 a person who takes part in anal sex. A perfectly buff book noun a magazine catering to enthusiasts of a particular correct usage in legalese, otherwise considered vulgar UK, 1555. 2 a hobby or pastime US, 1993 disagreeable person; often used as a term of abuse UK, 1719. 3 a buffed; buffed up adjective muscular; in very good physical con- person, a regular fellow UK, 1830. 4 an unpleasant, very difficult or dition US, 1995 dangerous thing, project, episode, circumstance; a nuisance UK, buffer noun 1 a pleasant, foolish old man; a man. From French 1918. < give a bugger to care, generally in a negative context UK, bouffon (a jester). As ‘buffer’ since 1749 but in the latter-half of 1922 C20 it seems to survive only as ‘old buffer’. Modern usage implies bugger verb 1 to play the active role in anal sex UK, 1598. 2 to bungle a tolerant attitude to the subject UK, 1749. 2 in the world of crack something, to ruin something US, 1847. < be buggered used for cocaine users, a woman who will perform oral sex in exchange for dismissing the sense of a word repeated from a preceding crack cocaine or the money to buy it US, 1992 statement UK, 2001 buffers noun the female breasts US, 1964 bugger! used as an expletive UK, 1923 buffet flat noun a party held to raise rent money US, 1982 bugger about; bugger around verb 1 to waste time UK, 1923. 2 to buff up verb to engage in strenuous exercise with a goal of body meander, to wander pointlessly around UK, 1923. 3 to inconvenience conditioning US, 2000 or make difficulties for someone UK, 1957. 4 to be unfaithful to your bufu noun a male homosexual. An abbreviation of BUTTFUCKER US, 1982 wife, or husband, etc. Whilst the act may well remain the same the sense here is not to commit adultery with someone but, bug noun 1 a hidden microphone or listening device US, 1956. 2 in the rather, is defined in terms of the person spurned CANADA, 1980. 5 to television and film industries, a small earphone used by a sound fiddle with something or someone; to caress or interfere with mixer US, 1977. 3 any unspecified virus UK, 1919. 4 a malfunction in someone UK, 1937 design, especially of a computer or computer software US, 1878. 5 a sociopathic criminal US, 1987. 6 a burglar alarm US, 1926. 7 an illegal bugger all; sweet bugger all noun nothing whatsoever UK, 1918 numbers lottery US, 1963. 8 in poker, a joker played as an ace or a buggerama! used for expressing self-deprecating distress NEW wild card to complete a flush or straight US, 1967. 9 an enthusiastic ZEALAND, 1998 interest; a popular craze UK, 1902. 10 a Bugatti sports car US, 1965. buggeration! used as an expletive. An elaboration of BUGGER! UK, 1988 11 a Volkswagen car. A VW BEETLE is the eponymous hero of the Disney film The Love Bug, 1969 US, 1976. 12 a chameleon. Circus buggeration factor noun any unforeseen hazard that complicates a and carnival slang US, 1973. 13 in horse racing, a weight handicap US, proposed course of action. Originally military UK, 1981 1941. 14 in electric line work, a transformer US, 1980. 15 a torch. bugger-bafflers noun side-vents at the bottom rear of a man’s Circus and carnival usage US, 1980. < have a bug up your ass to jacket. Tailors’ usage UK, 1971 be annoyed or angry US, 1949. < put a bug in someone’s ear to hint at something US, 1905. < the bug malaria US, 1947 very drunk UK, 2005 8see: buggered adjective 1 damned UK, 1937. 2 BUGGERED UP; BUGGERED Bug nickname the Green Hornet Tavern in Pointe Claire, Quebec buggered if I know! used as a profession of absolute ignorance UK, CANADA, 2002 bug verb 1 to bother someone, to annoy someone US, 1947. 2 to panic, 1984 to be anxious US, 1988. 3 to watch something US, 1952. 4 to talk and buggered up; buggered adjective exhausted, broken UK, 1923 act in a disassociated, irrational way while under the influence of bugger for noun a person who is energetically committed to a crack cocaine US, 1992. 5 to confine someone in a psychiatric ward subject noun, e.g. ‘a bugger for work’, ‘a bugger for women’ UK, US, 1992. 6 to arm something with an alarm US, 1919. 7 to attach or 1970 install a listening device US, 1919. 8 among vagrant alcoholics, to This is trial version bugger-grips; bugger’s grips noun side-whiskers, especially when attack someone with bricks, bottles and boots UK, 1966. 9 to dance generously proportioned. Originally naval; the image is of a con- US, 1968 www.adultpdf.com
  10. 99 bugger-in-a-bag | bulkie ‘whisky’ but, over time, less discerning US, 1863. 7 in aviation, venient pair of grips for a sodomiser to hold on to during anal sex propeller de-icing fluid. US Air Force use US, 1945. 8 tear gas US, 1950 UK, 1967 bugger-in-a-bag noun around Cascapedia Bay, a fruit pudding in an bugle noun 1 the nose US, 1865. 2 cocaine. Adapted from the previous oiled, floured bag to make it waterproof CANADA, 1998 sense, which is the favoured point of entry for most cocaine UK, 1997. 3 the erect penis IRELAND, 1991 buggerise about; buggerise around verb to fool about AUSTRALIA, bug off; bugg off verb to go away. A broadcastable euphemism for 1953 BUGGER OFF UK, 1976 bugger it! used as an expletive. A variation of BUGGER! UK, 1961 bug-out noun 1 any hasty retreat; a dramatic evasive manoeuvre buggerlugs noun used as a form of friendly address. Originally used by fighter pilots US, 1957. 2 a lively, wild time US, 1995 nautical, used between men UK, 1934 bug out verb 1 to flee US, 1950. 2 to go insane US, 1961 bugger me! used as an expletive UK, 1981 bugout unit noun a military unit with a reputation for running bugger me backwards! used for registering surprise or exasper- under fire. Korean war usage US, 1982 ation. An elaboration on BUGGER ME! UK, 2000 bug rake noun a comb. Juvenile; certainly since the 1950s, probably bugger me dead! used for registering surprise AUSTRALIA, 1971 earlier UK, 1983 bugger me gently! used for registering surprise. In the late 1980s bug roost noun a hotel catering to oil field workers US, 1954 and early 90s, this exclamation was very much associated with the character Lizzie Birdsworth in the Australian television drama bug run noun a parting in the hair UK, 1948 series, Prisoner Cell Block H UK, 1984 bugs noun biology. School use UK, 1963 bugger off verb to leave, to go UK, 1922 bugs adjective crazy US, 1903 bugger sideways verb to defeat someone, to confound someone. Bugs Bunny adjective funny. Prison rhyming slang NEW ZEALAND, 1997 Often used as a personal exclamation: ‘bugger me sideways!’ UK, Bugs Bunny; bugs; bugsy noun money. Rhyming slang, based on 2002 the name of the Warner Brothers’ animated cartoon character bugger sugar noun cocaine UK, 2003 AUSTRALIA, 1989 bugger that for a joke! used as an expression of disbelief NEW bug ship noun during the Vietnam war, a Bell UH-1H Huey ZEALAND, 1949 helicopter converted to spray the chemical defoliant Agent Orange bugger this for a game of soldiers!; bugger that for a game US, 1991 of soldiers! ‘no chance’; used as an emphatic dismissal of any bugsmasher noun a Beech C-47 Expeditor, a military transport plane activity or notion that you have no wish to subscribe to. A vari- used from World War 2 until early in the Vietnam war US, 1991 ation of SOD THIS FOR A GAME OF SOLDIERS!, FUCK THIS FOR A GAME OF bug splat noun the limited devastation of targeted bombing US, 2003 SOLDIERS!, etc UK, 1998 bug test noun a psychological fitness test US, 1992 bugger up verb to spoil something; to ruin something; to exhaust something UK, 1937 bug torch noun a railway lantern US, 1975 buggery noun hell. A substitute for ‘hell’ in strong phrases of buh-bye goodbye. From a Saturday Night Live skit teasing the rejection, ruination and disapproval. Used in phrases such as ‘like formulaic way in which flight attendants wish farewell to air buggery’ (vigorously: 1937), ‘go to buggery!’ (go away!: 1966) or ‘is passengers as they leave the plane US, 1996 it buggery!’ (not likely!: 1984) UK, 1898. < to buggery; all to build verb 1 to serve time in prison US, 1967. 2 to construct a buggery in a state of ruination or destruction UK, 1923. < will I marijuana cigarette. A variant is ‘build up’ UK, 1994. < build a fire buggery! used as an expression of strong disagreement. Often to operate a diesel truck at top speed US, 1971. < build that applied in the third person: ‘will he buggery!’, ‘will they buggery!’ bridge to get over something that took place in the past US, 1995 UK, 1961 builder noun a bodybuilder US, 1984 buggery adjective used as an intensifier. On the model of BLOODY UK, building noun < on the building in the building trade UK, 1959 1992 buggery bollocks! used for registering annoyance UK, 1992 build-up noun in horse racing, betting at the track designed to increase the odds on a bet made away from the track US, 1960 bugger you! used for registering anger towards someone UK, 1887 bukkake noun a photograph or video depicting multiple men bugging noun an instance of attacking someone with violence UK, ejaculating onto a single woman. Japanese slang meaning ‘splash’ 1966 used by English-speakers with no further knowledge of Japanese; a bugging adjective 1 disappointed, let down US, 1996. 2 crazy US, 1995 popular fetish in the US and UK. The prototype video shows a buggy noun 1 a car. Unavoidably, if not deliberately, folksy US, 1926. 2 a pretty young girl kneeling at the centre of a room with many men brakevan (caboose) US, 1899 (up to several hundred) masturbating off camera and ejaculating on her with no further sexual contact US, 2000 buggy adjective silly, insane, or inbetween US, 1902 bukuso’clock noun in the evening SOUTH AFRICA, 2003 buggy whip noun a long radio antenna on a car or truck US, 1962 bulb noun the core of a capsule of drugs US, 1971 bug hole noun a run-down, disreputable theatre US, 1952 bulb snatcher noun an electrician, especially one engaged in bulb bughouse noun a mental hospital US, 1899 replacement US, 1974 bughouse adjective insane, mad US, 1894 bulge noun 1 the male genitals, especially as may be hinted at or bug joint noun a premises that is infested with insects UK, 1966 imagined when dressed UK, 2002. 2 a lead. Sports usage, describing bug juice noun 1 an insect repellant. The term was coined in World team standings US, 1951 War 2 and has been used since. In Vietnam, there was no shortage bulk noun < in bulk; in baulk; in balk unable to do anything, of bugs or ‘bug juice’, which was also used to light fires, clean especially as a result of laughter; disabled. From ‘baulk’ (an area of weapons and heat cans of c-rations US, 1944. 2 Kool-Aid™ (a fruit a snooker or billiards table) suggesting ‘out of play’ UK, 1937 drink made from a powder to which you add water), or a sugary, bulk adjective large in amount or quantity AUSTRALIA, 1977 powdered, artificially flavoured Kool-Aid-like drink. Coined in World War 2, popular in Vietnam, and the title and subject of a rousing bulk adverb many; much, 1987 Girl Scout song sung to the tune of ‘On Top of Old Smokey’ US, bulkhead verb to speak disparagingly in a voice intended to be 1946. 3 medication given to those with mental disorders US, 2002. This is trial version overheard US, 1863 4 any antibiotic US, 1985. 5 an opiate or other depressant used as bulkie noun in Boston, a sandwich roll US, 1997 knock-out drops US, 1949. 6 cheap alcohol. Originally just meaning www.adultpdf.com
  11. bull | bull prick 100 bull noun 1 nonsense. An abbreviation of BULLSHIT US, 1902. 2 a police UK, 1999. 7 a narcotic suppository US, 1984. 8 a rivet US, 1960. 9 a short officer, especially a detective; a prison guard US, 1893. 3 an surfboard with a rounded nose US, 1991. 10 in skateboarding, a aggressive, mannish lesbian US, 1967. 4 in prison, a person who can riding position: crouching low on the board with arms withstand physical hardship US, 1990. 5 a wharf labourer unfairly outstretched US, 1976. 11 a single spurt of semen during male favoured for employment AUSTRALIA, 1957. 6 an aggressive poker ejaculation. Plays on SHOOT (to ejaculate) US, 1966. 12 dismissal from employment UK, 1841. 13 a rejection letter US, 1982. < put a bullet bettor US, 1988. 7 in the circus, an elephant, male or female US, 1921. in Rover to stop talking and start listening US, 1992. < with a 8 a battle tank US, 1976. 9 in a deck of playing cards, an ace US, 1963 8see: BULLDYKE bullet advancing up the popular music charts. From the typographical symbol that indicates the tune’s progress US, 1980 bull verb 1 to polish something, especially boots; hence, to clean a uniform, kit or quarters. A variant is ‘bull up’. Services usage since bullet bag noun a condom. Combines BULLET (an ejaculation of 1950, possibly earlier UK, 1950. 2 to lie; to pretend; to distort the semen) with a suitable carrier/container UK, 1998 truth or exaggerate; to tell tall stories AUSTRALIA, 1954. 3 to take the bullet lane noun the passing lane on a motorway US, 1976 active role in homosexual anal sex; to be a homosexual BARBADOS, bulletproof adjective 1 invulnerable, irrefutable UK, 1961. 2 in 1987. 4 in poker, to bluff repeatedly, betting in amounts designed to computing, able to withstand any change or external stimulus US, drive other players out of hands simply by virtue of the size of the bet US, 1963 1991 bull adjective when describing a military rank, full. Korean war usage bullet-stopper noun a soldier in the infantry US, 1998 US, 1973 bull feathers noun nonsense. A euphemism for BULLSHIT US, 1971 bull! used as an expression of utter disbelief, often surprised or bullfighter noun an empty railway carriage US, 1946 contemptuous disbelief. A euphemistic shortening of BULLSHIT bull fries noun the cooked testicles of castrated bulls. More AUSTRALIA, 1964 commonly known in the US as ‘prairie oysters’ CANADA, 1987 Bullamakanka noun an imaginary remote place AUSTRALIA, 1953 bullfrog verb in craps, to make a bet on a single roll of the dice US, bull and cow noun an argument, a disturbance. Rhyming slang for ‘row’ UK, 1859 1983 bullfucker noun a liar; used as a friendly form of address to a fellow. bull and pants noun trousers. Rhyming slang for ‘pants’ AUSTRALIA, Blends BULLSHITTER (a liar) and MOTHERFUCKER (a person) US, 1979 1961 bull artist noun a person who habitually lies or exaggerates US, 1918 bull gang noun a large work crew, especially of unskilled workers US, 1954 bullcrap noun nonsense. A slightly euphemised BULLSHIT US, 1935 bull goose noun 1 a railway yardmaster US, 1977. by extension, the 2 bulldag verb to perform oral sex on a woman US, 1954 person in charge of any situation US, 1932 bulldagger noun a lesbian with masculine affectations and bullhead noun an extremely large penis US, 1973 mannerisms. A variant of BULLDYKE US, 1929 bull horrors noun the terror of the police felt by a drug addicit US, bull derm noun any low grade of tobacco issued by the state to prisoners. A corruption of Bull Durham™, an RJ Reynolds tobacco 1927 brand US, 2001 bullia capital noun crack cocaine UK, 1998 bulldog noun 1 the earliest edition of a morning newspaper US, 1986. bulling adjective 1 very good US, 1953. enraged IRELAND, 1998 2 2 a Mack™ truck. From the company’s logo US, 1971. 3 in electric bullion noun crack cocaine UK, 1998 line work, a wire grip used for holding a conductor under tension US, 1980 bull it through verb to accomplish something by sheer strength bulldog verb 1 to turn a safe upside down and use an explosive to rather than by skill and planning, especially of an outdoor task open it from the bottom US, 1949. 2 (used of a professional insider CANADA, 1961 in horse racing) to falsely claim to have given good information in bull jive noun 1 insincere talk US, 1971. 2 marijuana that has been a completed race US, 1968. 3 in the illegal production of alcohol, to adulterated with catnip or another leaf-like substance US, 1973 sweat whisky out of used barrel staves US, 1974. 4 to intimidate bull juice noun condensed milk. Mainly nautical use UK, 1961 someone verbally and/or physically US, 1992 bulldog nose noun a severe case of gonorrhea. A truly hideous bull-moose noun a huge, powerful man; hence, a foreman US, c.1940 image US, 1967 bull night noun an evening on which recruits and trainees are bulldoze verb to coerce, to bully or to intimidate someone, confined to barracks to prepare for an inspection the following especially to further political ends. By back-formation from con- day. Military, based on BULL (to polish, to clean) UK, 1984 ventional ‘bulldozer’ (a heavy caterpillar tractor for removing bull nun noun a monk CANADA, 1960 obstacles) US, 1876 bullo noun nonsense. An elaboration of BULL AUSTRALIA, 1942 bulldozer noun a poker player whose aggressive betting is not contingent upon holding a good hand US, 1988 bullock verb 1 to work tirelessly. Adopting the characteristic from the beast AUSTRALIA, 1875. 2 to use an inner strength and determination bull dust noun nonsense, rubbish. A euphemism for BULLSHIT, but in order to get your way or follow your ambition. A figurative use based on the Australian English term ‘bulldust’ (fine powdery dirt of the previous sense AUSTRALIA, 1930 or sand as found in a stockyard) AUSTRALIA, 1951 bullocking adjective strong and aggressive in attack. From an earlier bulldust verb to lie; to pretend; to distort the truth or exaggerate; to sense of the word (hard physical work) NEW ZEALAND, 1959 tell tall stories AUSTRALIA, 1967 bulldyke; bulldike; bull noun a lesbian with masculine affectations bullock’s blood noun a drink of rum mixed in strong ale UK, 1949 and mannerisms US, 1931 bullocky noun beef. Pidgin AUSTRALIA, 1839 bulldyker; bulldiker noun a lesbian with masculine affectations and bull of the woods noun 1 a college official such as a dean US, 1947. mannerisms. A variant of BULLDYKE US, 1906 2 in oil drilling, an important company official US, 1954. 3 on the buller noun a male homosexual BARBADOS, 1996 railways, a carriage shop foreman US, 1968 bullet noun 1 one year of a prison sentence US, 1967. 2 in cards, an bullpen noun 1 a holding cell in a courtroom or a jail US, 1880. 2 an ace US, 1807. 3 a portion of marijuana wrapped in plastic or tinfoil open area in an office with desks US, 1983. 3 in a nightclub, chairs NEW ZEALAND, 1979. 4 a quart bottle of beer, especially of Budweiser™ without tables for patrons who want only to listen to the music US, beer US, 1967. 5 a capsule of secobarbital sodium (trade name This is trial version 1956. 4 a room where a work crew congregates US, 1946 Seconal™), a central nervous system depressant US, 1972. 6 a device bull prick noun in oil drilling, an elevator pin US, 1954 that delivers a measured quantity of powdered drug for inhalation www.adultpdf.com
  12. 101 bullpup | bum chum bullpup noun 1 a target pistol, especially one with an elaborate stock buly noun an ambulance UK, 1988 US, 1957. 2 the air-to-ground missile (AGM) carried on fighter jets US, bum noun 1 the buttocks; occasionally and specifically, the anus, the 1991 rectum. A good Middle English word that survived in conventional bull ring noun 1 a strongly-muscled anus; in terms of anal usage until the late C18. The etymology is very uncertain; possibly intercourse, a virgin anus. Homosexual use UK, 2003. 2 in motor from Italian bum (the sound of an explosion), and it is suggested racing, an oval track US, 1965. 3 in horse racing, a small track US, 1976 (elsewhere) that ‘bum’ is echoic of buttocks slapping a flat surface. What is certain is that it is now in semi-conventional currency. It is bullring camp noun a homosexual male brothel UK, 1987 not an abbreviation of BOTTOM which is a much later coinage UK, bullringer noun on the railways, a yard pointsman US, 1990 1387. 2 a bag in which classified documents which are to be destroyed are placed US, 1986. 3 a lazy person; a beggar; a vagrant bulls noun nonsense. A shortening of BULLSHIT AUSTRALIA, 1969 US, 1864. 4 a boaster, a braggart UK: SCOTLAND, 1985. < give your bull-scare verb (used of the police) to frighten or intimidate bum an airing to use the lavatory UK, 1984. < on the bum someone without arresting them US, 1971 1 living as a beggar US, 1907. 2 (of machinery) not working, broken, bull session noun an informal group discussion US, 1919 not operating correctly CANADA, 1961. < take it up the bum to take the passive role in anal intercourse UK, 2003 bull’s eye noun 1 a powerful, focused torch US, 1992. 2 fifty pounds (£50). From the score at darts UK, 1997 bum verb 1 to engage in anal intercourse. From BUM (the buttocks, the bottom); possibly playing on the phrase ‘bum a fag’ (to bullsh noun nonsense, rubbish. A euphemistic shortening of scrounge a cigarette) which can be understood to mean ‘sodomise BULLSHIT AUSTRALIA, 1919 a gay man’ UK, 1999. 2 to beg; to borrow something without the bullshipper noun an oilfield worker from Oklahoma US, 1954 expectation of returning it US, 1857. 3 to feel poorly or depressed US, bullshit noun nonsense US, 1914 1989. 4 to have a bad experience with a hallucinogenic drug US, 1972. 5 in computing, to improve something by removing or rearranging bullshit verb to deceive someone, to fool someone US, 1937 it US, 1983. 6 to wander, to idle, to live as a vagrant AUSTRALIA, 1933. bullshit! nonsense!, rubbish! AUSTRALIA, 1985 7 to boast, to brag. Also used as ‘bum up’ UK, 1937. < bum your bullshit artist noun a person who habitually lies or exaggerates US, chaff; bum your chat; bum your load to tell a tall story to impress or convince someone UK, 1937 1942 bullshit-ass adjective rubbishy, awful. Combines bullshit (nonsense) bum adjective 1 injured, damaged, faulty US, 1902. 2 inferior, bad, of with -ASS (an intensifier for the preceding adjective) US, 2002 poor-quality US, 1859 bullshit baffles brains used to describe the defeat of logic by a bum about; bum around verb to wander or live idly US, 1926 convincing argument. Originally military, probably from World War bumba; bumbo noun the anus or vagina JAMAICA, 1980 2, this catchphrase even gave rise to the Pig Latin excrementum bum bandit noun a male homosexual UK, 1983 vincit cerebellum UK, 1995 bum-beef verb to frame an innocent person US, 1968 bullshit black noun the flat black paint often found on a used car’s chassis US, 1962 bum bend noun an unpleasant experience under the influence of a bullshit bomber noun a plane used in a propaganda-dropping oper- hallucinogen US, 1971 ation US, 1980 bumbershoot noun an umbrella US, 1896 bullshit rich adjective very rich. A gem from the slang of miners US, bumble bee noun 1 a motor cycle, especially a two-stroke model. 1994 Citizens’ band radio slang, after the US sense (1976) as a ‘two- Bullshit Tax nickname the Canadian Blended Sales Tax (BST), as the stroke/two-cycle engine’; in both cases an allusion to the sound of the motor UK, 1981. 2 any two-cycle engine US, 1971. 3 an amphet- Goods and Services Tax was known at first in the Maritime amine tablet US, 1980 provinces. The introduction of this national tax in 1990 provoked protests, and the parody of the acronym BST in the Maritimes bumbled up adjective drunk to the point of passing out US, 1968 actually caused the government to change it to the HST bumblee noun 1 a small car not built in the US. Dismissive, vaguely (Harmonized Sales Tax) CANADA, 1990 jingoistic; of the era when American-made cars dominated the bullshitter noun a liar, a braggart, a bluffer US, 1933 market in the US but the influx of foreign-made cars had begun US, 1968. 2 in Passaic, New Jersey, a police officer US, 2000 Bullshit Towers noun the control tower of an aerodrome CANADA, 1995 Bumblefuck noun any remote, small town US, 1989 bullskate verb to pretend, to deceive someone, to brag. A euphemism for BULLSHIT US, 1947 bumblepuppy noun in poker, an inexperienced and/or unskilled bull’s nose noun on the railways, a goods wagon coupler US, 1975 player. Originally from the game of whist UK, 1884 bumbo noun whisky AUSTRALIA, 1942 8see: BUMBA bull’s wool noun any stolen goods US, 1945 bullsworth noun in circus usage, a lie US, 1981 bumboclot; bumboclaat; bamb’clat; bumbaclaat noun 1 a sanitary towel; a cloth for wiping faeces. West Indian and UK black bully noun a bulldozer NEW ZEALAND, 1981 patois, literally ‘bottom-cloth’. There is a, possibly disingenuous, bully adjective excellent UK, 1599 belief amongst some Jamaicans that Bumbo was a king of Africa JAMAICA, 1980. 2 used as direct abuse or as an intensifier. West Indian bully beef noun a senior prison-officer; a prison officer. Rhyming and UK black patois. Can also be used as an exclamation to slang for ‘chief’ UK, 1958 register shock, surprise or anger UK, 1994 bully beef adjective deaf. Rhyming slang, depending on Scottish bum boy noun 1 a homosexual male, especially a youthful, sexually pronunciation UK, 1961 inexperienced male who is the object of an older homosexual’s bully club noun a police baton US, 1963 desire UK, 1929. 2 a sycophant UK, 1929 bully for you! excellent; good for you! Originally sincere, now ironic bumbrella noun an umbrella US, 1896 or jocular US, c.1788 bum bud noun inferior marijuana US, 1993 bullyon noun cannabis resin and herbal marijuana. A misspelling of bum-bum noun the buttocks TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO, 2003 ‘bouillon’, a thin clear soup similar in appearance to marijuana tea, commercially available as small cubes which resemble blocks bum-bust verb to arrest someone on false or non-existent charges of HASH UK, 2003 US, 1977 bully stick noun a police baton US, 1990 bumbye; bumbai adverb sometime soon. Hawaiian youth usage US, This is trial version bullywhack verb to lie or at least exaggerate CANADA, 1987 1981 bulrush noun a paint brush. Rhyming slang UK, 1998 bum chum noun a passive homosexual male AUSTRALIA, 1972 www.adultpdf.com
  13. bum crumb | bump shop 102 bum crumb noun a small lump of excrement that clings to the anal ketamine US, 1995. 5 a single dose of crystalised methadrine US, 1985. crack cocaine; also counterfeit crack cocaine UK, 1998. 7 a fatal hair UK, 2003 6 overdose of a drug. A nuance of the sense as ‘a single dose of a bum dough noun counterfeit money US, 1992 drug’, possibly influenced by the sense ‘to kill’ UK, 2001. 8 an bumf; bumph noun 1 paperwork; official papers. An abbreviation of assassination; a murder US, 1919. 9 in poker, an increase in the bet BUM FODDER (toilet paper) UK, 1889. 2 toilet paper. An abbreviation of on a hand US, 1988. 10 in betting, a doubling of the bet in effect US, BUM FODDER. The elaboration, ‘bog bumf’, not recorded until 1984, 1986. 11 a promotion in pay or responsibility US, 1949. 12 in is tautological but pleasingly alliterative. UK, 1889 computing, an increment US, 1991. 13 in volleyball, an underhand forearm pass to a team mate US, 1985. < the bump dismissal from bum-face noun used as a derogatory form of address UK, 1972 employment UK: SCOTLAND, 1988 bum-fluff noun 1 the soft facial hair of an adolescent boy. The bump verb 1 to kill someone US, 1914. 2 (of a prisoner) to let it be image of sparsely spread hair on a backside UK, 1949. 2 empty talk; nonsense AUSTRALIA, 1945. 3 a contemptible man, especially one who known that a debt owed to another inmate cannot be repaid UK, 1996. 3 to give an employee a promotion US, 1957. 4 to slide a large is younger than, or of junior status to, the speaker UK, 2000 stack of gambling chips up next to a player’s bet to size the bum-flufferies noun details; the small print. An extension of BUMF amount of chips for a payoff US, 1991. 5 in poker, to increase (paperwork) but note BUM-FLUFF (nonsense) UK, 2001 another player’s bet US, 1961. 6 to talk a customer into a higher bum fodder noun toilet paper. Around 1660 an anonymous author, price US, 1980. 7 to defraud someone, to swindle someone UK, 1988. now presumed to be Alexander Brome (1620–66), wrote ‘Bumm- 8 in professional wrestling, to fall to the mat in feigned pain US, foder: or Waste-Paper Proper to Wipe the Nations Rump with’ UK, 1999. 9 to boost a state of drug intoxication UK, 1998. 10 in a 1660 striptease or other sexual dance, to thrust the hips forward as if copulating US, 1936. 11 in hot rodding and low riding, to drive slowly bum freezer noun a short coat UK, 1932 in a lowered vehicle, especially one with a hydraulic suspension bum fuck noun a digital massage of the prostate via the anus and system that will bounce the car up and down US, 1993. 12 to rectum as a diagnostic and therapeutic procedure UK, 1961 develop breasts BAHAMAS, 1982. 13 to play music loudly US, 1998. bumfuck verb to have anal intercourse, to sodomise someone. < bump fuzz (used of a female) to have sex with another woman US, 1997. < bump gums to speak without saying much US, Combines BUM (the posterior) with FUCK (to have sex) US, 1866 1945. < bump heads to fight US, 1971. < bump pussies; bump Bumfuck, Egypt noun a mythical town that is the epitome of donuts; bump fur (used of lesbians) to have sex, especially by remoteness. With variants US, 1972 engaging in vulva-to-vulva friction US, 1967. < bump the blanket bum fun noun an intimate fondling of another’s bottom UK, 2000 to masturbate in bed UK, 2000. < bump titties to fight US, 1985. < bump uglies to have sex US, 1989 bum gravy noun liquid excreta, diarrhoea UK, 2002 bum-hole adjective inferior, bad UK, 1984 bump and bore verb (of a racehorse) to veer off course and bump into an opponent UK, 2003 bumhole; bum-hole noun the anus. Logically follows BUM (the pos- terior) UK, 1979 Bump City nickname Oakland, California. The title of a 1972 record album by the group Tower of Power, as well as a 1979 book by bum jacket noun a short, everyday jacket US, 1967 John Krich US, 1972 bum-kicked adjective depressed US, 1974 bumper noun 1 the buttocks US, 1963. 2 the female breast. Generally in bum-knuckle noun the coccyx; hence, also used as a generalised the plural US, 1947. 3 a person who enjoys performing oral sex on insult UK, 2003 women US, 1950. 4 a lesbian US, 1982. 5 in pool, the cushion on the bumlicker noun a sycophant, a toady. Combines BUM (the buttocks, side of the table US, 1990. 6 in horse racing, a (National Hunt) flat race UK, 1965. 7 any alcholic beverage BERMUDA, 1985. 8 crack cocaine the anus) with ’someone who licks’; as a demonstration of UK, 2003. 9 a cigarette butt AUSTRALIA, 1899 subservience this image is far older than the term and can be seen in C16 woodblocks of devil-worshippers pledging their service bumper verb 1 to make a whole cigarette from collected butts. From to the hindquarters of a goat UK, 2000 BUMPER (a cigarette butt) AUSTRALIA, 1968. 2 to extinguish a cigarette bum lift noun a procedure in cosmetic surgery to firm up the and save the butt for smoking later. From BUMPER (a cigarette butt) buttocks UK, 1992 AUSTRALIA, 1978 bum man noun a man who is especially fond of female buttocks NEW bumper adjective especially large or enlarged UK, 1759 ZEALAND, 1998 bumper jumper noun a vehicle that is too close behind another. bummed adjective depressed, irritated US, 1973 Citizens’ band radio slang UK, 1981 bummer noun 1 a male homosexual. Also known as a ‘bummer boy’ bumper kit noun the female buttocks US, 1995 UK, 1967. 2 a disappointing or depressing event US, 1965. 3 a bad bumper shine verb 8see: BUM SHINE experience with LSD or another hallucinogen US, 1966. 4 a beggar, a bumper-shooter noun someone who picks up cigarette ends tramp, a bum US, 1855 AUSTRALIA, 1953 bummy noun a transient, penniless, dirty person US, 1923 bumper tag noun 1 a slight collision between cars, especially a rear bummy verb to intimidate someone. Current among UK Yardies and end collision US, 1980. 2 in pool, a shot that is made off two other West Indian communities JAMAICA, 2000 cushions on the side of the table. Punning on a term commonly bummy adjective dirty, wretched US, 1896 used to describe a traffic jam US, 1990 bummy-ass adjective low, disreputable, shoddy US, 1990 bumper-to-bumper adjective (used of car traffic) moving slowly and close together US, 1938 bum-numbing adjective used to describe any tedious activity that bumper-up; bumper-upper noun a prostitute’s handyman AUSTRALIA, keeps a participant seated until the posterior has lost any sense of feeling UK, 1976 1953 bumping adjective excellent US, 1985 bum of the month noun a person identified as a poor performer. A term coined in connection with heavyweight boxer Joe Louis, who bump list noun a list of murder targets US, 1963 fought against a series of unworthy contenders US, 1970 bumpman noun in a pickpocket team, a confederate who bumps bum out verb to depress someone; to disappoint someone US, 1970 and distracts the targeted victim US, 1940 bump noun 1 in a striptease or other sexual dance, a forceful pelvic bump off verb to kill someone US, 1907 thrust US, 1931. 2 in professional wrestling, a fall to the mat or floor, bumps noun 1 cocaine. From BUMP (a dose of cocaine) US, 1997. 2 loud embellished with grunts, shakes and body spasms that create the This is trial version bass notes as amplified on a stereo US, 1997 impression that the opponent has truly hurt the victim US, 2000. 3 a dose of cocaine UK, 1996. 4 a single dose of the recreational drug bump shop noun a car body repair shop US, 1978 www.adultpdf.com
  14. 103 bump spot | bunghole bump spot noun in drag racing, the elapsed time of the driver in the bunch of fives noun the fist; a punch; a series of blows delivered final spot of the qualifying field, subject to being displaced by a with the fist UK, 1821 better performance of a car yet to qualify US, 1968 bunch of flowers noun in horse racing, used by jockeys to describe bump stick noun in drag racing, a camshaft US, 1968 a very small tip, or no tip at all, from an owner after winning a race AUSTRALIA, 1989 bum puncher noun a male taking the active role in anal sex, bunch of grapes noun a large mess of knots in a fishing line especially when finesse is not an issue AUSTRALIA, 1985 AUSTRALIA, 1982 bump up verb to increase something UK, 1940 bunch punch noun 1 sex involving multiple males and a single bumpy noun the buttocks BERMUDA, 1985 female US, 1975. 2 by extension, any chaotic situation in which it is bum rap noun 1 an unfair or false accusation or reputation US, 1952. not clear who is doing what to whom US, 1975 2 a false criminal accusation; an unfair conviction US, 1926 bunco noun 1 fraud; an act of fraud, especially a swindle by means of bum-rap verb to arrest someone without proof of guilt US, 1947 card-trickery; a confidence trick US, 1914. 2 a squad of police bum robber noun a male homosexual. An exact synonym of ASS/ARSE assigned to confidence swindles US, 1947 BANDIT UK, 1972 bunco verb to swindle someone, to cheat someone US, 1875 bum-rush verb to swarm someone; to attack someone US, 1987 bunco artist noun a professional swindler US, 1945 bumscare verb to drop your trousers, bend over and expose your bunco booter noun an infrequent smoker US, 1996 buttocks AUSTRALIA, 1985 bundie noun a hamburger bun IRELAND, 1991 bum shine; bumper shine verb to hang onto the rear bumper of a bundle noun 1 a good deal of money. From an earlier sense (a roll of car and slide behind it in icy weather CANADA, 1987 money) US, 1903. 2 a long prison sentence US, 1950. 3 a bundle of bumsicle noun a hypothermic alcoholic US, 1994 packets of heroin; heroin US, 1986. 4 a sexually appealing woman US, bums-on-seats noun a theatrical audience seen as a source of 1993. 5 a fight US, 1937. < go a bundle on to highly regard income UK, 1982 someone or something UK, 1957 bum steer noun a piece of bad advice. A combination of BUM bundle verb 1 to fight UK, 1958. 2 to make someone incapable of (inferior) and obsolete, except in this connection, ‘steer’ (direction) action US, 1976 US, 1924 bundle buggy noun a small delivery truck US, 1971 bumsters noun trousers designed to be worn very low on the hips. A bundle of socks noun the head. Rhyming slang for ‘thinkbox’ play on the more familiar ‘hipsters’ and BUM (the buttocks) UK, 2003 AUSTRALIA, 1945 bumsucker noun a sycophant UK, 1950 bundu noun wilderness, desert; the bush, the jungle; the countryside. bum-sucking adjective sycophantic UK, 1949 Etymology unknown; possibly derived from the shona word for bum tag noun a piece of faecal matter in the hair about the anus UK, ‘grassland’. Possibly adopted into British Military use during the campaign against the Mau-Mau in Kenya in the early 1950s; in 1961 1984, the variant ‘bundoo’ was recorded in use by the British bum trip noun 1 a bad experience with LSD or another hallucinogen military in Northern Ireland SOUTH AFRICA, 1939 US, 1966. 2 any bad experience US, 1965 bunfight noun a tea party. A ‘bun’ is a ‘sticky cake’, and this bum tripper noun a person experiencing a psychotic break while describes what happens when a children’s tea party gets out of using a hallucinogenic drug US, 1967 hand UK, 2001 bumwad noun toilet paper, or any material used in place of toilet bun floss noun a thong-backed bikini bottom US, 1991 paper US, 1896 bung noun 1 a bribe UK, 1950. 2 a tip, a gratuity. Glasgow slang UK, 1985. bum-waggle verb to power-walk. From the exaggerated motions of 3 the anus UK, 1788. < on the bung being in regular receipt of those who practise the sport AUSTRALIA, 1984 bribes, or receiving benefits in exchange for bribery UK, 2001 bum warmer noun a car coat US, 1961 bung verb 1 to throw; to put; to send, especially with use of force UK, bun noun 1 the vagina US, 1970. 2 a woman who has sexual intercourse 1825. 2 to tip; to pay a financial gratuity UK, 1958. 3 to bribe someone with multiple male partners AUSTRALIA, 2003. 3 marijuana UK, 1998. UK, 1950. 4 to pay protection money to someone in authority. A 4 the head NEW ZEALAND, 1984. < do your bun to lose your temper specialisation of the previous sense UK, 1968. 5 to hit someone UK, NEW ZEALAND, 1960. < have a bun on to be drunk US, 1960 1984. < bung it on to behave pretentiously; to give oneself airs bun verb to take the active role in anal sex AUSTRALIA, 1992 and graces AUSTRALIA, 1942. < bung on an act to give an exagger- ated performance; to indulge in histrionics AUSTRALIA, 1962. < bung bun bandit noun the active male in male-on-male anal sex US, 1964 on side to behave pretentiously; to give oneself airs and graces bun-biter noun a sycophant or toady. School usage US, 1961 AUSTRALIA, 1967. < bung on the bull to behave pretentiously bun boy noun 1 a male homosexual prostitute whose prominent AUSTRALIA, 1973 feature is his buttocks US, 1983. 2 a sycophantic assistant US, 1988 bung adjective broken, ruined, wrecked. Originally Aboriginal pidgin bunce verb to overcharge someone, especially if obviously rich or English meaning ‘dead’, from the Australian Aboriginal language Jagara AUSTRALIA, 1897 8see: BONG. < go bung to fail AUSTRALIA, 1885 eager UK, 1979 bunce; bunts; bunse noun money; profit; extras. Possibly a bungalow noun a dormitory room US, 1992 corruption of ‘bonus’ UK, 1812 bunged adjective tipsy SOUTH AFRICA, 1946 bunce up verb to pool your financial resources UK: NORTHERN IRELAND, bunger noun 1 a bruised and discoloured eye US, 1949. an exploding 2 1996 firework AUSTRALIA, 1929. 3 a cigarette AUSTRALIA, 1995 bunch noun a non-specific amount of something US, 1996. < the bung-full adjective absolutely full, especially as a result of eating and bunch in a race, the main body of competitors. A specialised vari- drinking. Full up to the point where a stopper should be necessary ation of the conventional sense (a group of people) UK, 1961 to contain it all UK, 1984 bunch verb 1 to gather a deck of playing cards to shuffle US, 1988. 2 to bunghole noun 1 the anus UK, 1611. 2 by extension, a despicable, quit a job US, 1927 unlikeable person US, 1968. 3 a pastry treat made from leftover pie bunched adjective physically exhausted IRELAND, 1989 dough spread with brown sugar, cinnamon and butter CANADA, 1992. bunch of bananas noun in a car, an exhaust system with individual 4 cheese AUSTRALIA, 1919 This is trial version headers that intertwine US, 1965 bunghole verb to sodomise someone. From the noun BUNGHOLE bunch of bastards noun a tangled rope. Naval origins UK, 1961 (the anus) US, 1939 www.adultpdf.com
  15. bungi | buried 104 bungi verb to have anal sex CANADA, 2002 bunny boiler noun an obsessive, possessive woman. From the action in the film Fatal Attraction, 1987, in which actress Glenn bungie noun a mildly left-wing white student in South Africa during Close put the fear of God into adulterous men UK, 2002 the struggle against apartheid SOUTH AFRICA, 1996 bunny boilery adjective of a woman scorned, unhealthily obsessed bungie-hole verb to sodomise someone. A variation of BUNGHOLE US, with her (ex-)lover. From BUNNY BOILER UK, 2003 1997 bunny book noun a sexually explicit magazine. From the Playboy bung navel noun a protruding navel BARBADOS, 2003 bunny. US, 1967 bungo noun a very black, ugly and stupid rustic JAMAICA, 1979 bunny boot noun a large white felt boot, now usually made of bung on verb 1 to put on an article of clothing, especially carelessly. rubber with an inflatable air layer for insulation US, 1954 From BUNG (to throw, to put) UK, 1984. 2 to stage a party, event, etc bunny cap noun a fur-lined pile cap. Vietnam war usage US, 1968 AUSTRALIA, 1972 bunny chow noun a hot Indian or Malay curry served in a hollowed bungo-toughy noun a young child who behaves poorly; a little out loaf of bread. Created and coined by Hindi Indians in Durban ruffian GUYANA, 1996 SOUTH AFRICA, 2001 bunhead noun a dolt; an outcast US, 1988 bunny dip noun a method of serving bar customers drinks calculated to keep a woman’s breasts from spilling out from a low- bun-huggers noun tight-fitting trousers US, 1964 cut, tight bodice. A technique perfected by and taught to Playboy bunjee; bunjie; bungee noun an India-rubber eraser; India rubber. Bunnies US, 1985 More familiar in later use as ‘elasticated rope’ and, since 1979, in bunny fuck verb to have sex quickly, if not frantically US, 1971 an extreme sports context (bungee jumping) UK, 1928 bunny hole noun an excavation in a fox hole to provide protection bunk noun 1 nonsense US, 1900. 2 a weak drug, especially heroin US, from a mortar attack. Korean war usage US, 1957 1992. 3 a hiding place US, 1950. 4 a prisoner’s cell or the area immediately around his bed in a dormitory setting US, 1998. < do bunny hop noun the act of bouncing both wheels of a bicycle off a bunk; pull a bunk to abscond, to run away UK, 1870 the ground into the air US, 1953 bunk verb 1 to abscond or play truant, usually from school or work. bunny hug noun a girl’s hooded sweatshirt. Especially in Also to ‘bunk off’ UK, 1934. 2 to sleep, to stay the night. Introduces a Saskatchewan, where it gets very cold in winter, this term is used military or Western feel US, 1840. 3 to travel without a ticket UK, 1996. for a key warm layer of clothing CANADA, 2004 4 to carry a passenger on the cross-bar of a bicycle AUSTRALIA, 1959. bunny suit noun a thick flight suit worn by an aircrew member over 5 to hide something US, 1950 an anti-gravity suit US, 1966 bunk adjective worthless US, 1990 buns noun 1 the buttocks US, 1877. the feet US, 1973 2 bunker noun 1 anal sex US, 1949. 2 a premises used by a criminal gang bunt noun the buttocks. A blend of ‘buttocks’ and ‘cunt’ US, 1967 as a base from which to conduct violent robberies UK, 1982 bunter noun a prostitute US, 1973 bunkered adjective in a situation from which it is difficult to escape. bunty noun 1 semen UK, 2000. 2 an affectionate term for a small A figurative application of golfing terminology UK, 1894 person, especially a small middle-aged woman. From Scottish/Irish bunk fatigue noun sleep US, 1915 dialect UK, 1977 bunk fee noun the amount charged to smoke opium in an opium buoy noun a surfer who lingers in the water, rarely catching a wave den US, 1992 US, 1991 bunk flying noun dramatic, on-the-ground discussions of flying bupkes; bupkis noun nothing – used for expressing scorn at exploits US, 1933 something deemed foolish or trivial. From the Russian for ‘beans’ bunk in verb to sneak into an entertainment venue without paying. US, 1942 Schoolboy reversal of ‘bunk off’ UK, 2000 bupp verb to strike your head against something BARBADOS, 1965 bunk patrol noun a nap while off duty. Mounted Police usage buppie; buppy; bumpie noun a (young) black urban professional; a CANADA, 1953 (young) black upwardly mobile professional. A socio-economic acronym on the model of YUPPIE; as forced as ‘yuppie’ seemed bunkum noun nonsense. In or around 1820 the Congressman natural and only a marginal term in the vernacular US, 1986 representing Buncombe County in North Carolina, USA, in seeking to impress his constituents, made a pointless speech to Congress; buppies noun bread and butter; a slice of bread and butter. After over time ‘Buncombe’ became ‘bunkum’ US, 1862 earlier variations: ‘bupper’, ‘buppie’, ‘bups’, ‘bupsie’; derived by infantile reduction UK, 1978 bunk-up noun 1 an act of sexual intercourse. Originally military, post- World War 2 UK, 1958. 2 a lifting-up as assistance in climbing or ’burb noun a suburb. Often in the plural US, 1971 reaching AUSTRALIA, 1919 burble verb in computing, to post an inflammatory message that bunky noun in jail or prison, a cellmate US, 1858 displays the person’s complete ignorance on the subject in question. From Lewis Carroll’s 1871 Through the Looking Glass, in bunnit noun < do your bunnit to lose your temper. Glasgow slang which the Jabberwock ‘burbled’ (spoke in a murmuring or UK, 1985 rambling manner) US, 1991 bunny noun 1 a Playboy Club hostess; a nightclub hostess dressed in bureau-drawer special noun a small, inexpensive handgun US, 1962 a costume that is representative of a rabbit. A shortening of the official job-description: Bunny Girl US, 1960. 2 a woman blessed with burg noun 1 a city or town US, 1835. a burglary US, 1983 2 few if any sexual inhibitions US, 1971. 3 a female surfer or a male burger noun 1 a variety of MDMA, the recreational drug best known surfer’s girlfriend US, 1936. 4 a homosexual male prostitute US, 1967. as ecstasy UK, 1996. 2 a shapeless, uneven wave. An abbreviation of 5 the rectum US, 1977. 6 a conversation UK, 1958. 7 a person who talks MUSHBURGER US, 1991. 3 a scrape or raw bruise suffered while too much, especially stupidly UK, 1954. 8 a fool, a dupe AUSTRALIA, skateboarding US, 1976 1943. 9 a pilotman UK, 1970. 10 in shuffleboard, the disc on a number representing the winning score US, 1967. 11 in the sport of burglar noun 1 a prison officer doing a surprise cell-search, especially field archery, a 15 cm target face. Derives from the small face of a of an officer who is considered an expert in this business. Heavily ironic UK, 1980. 2 the operator of a dishonest carnival game US, 1950 ‘bunny’ (rabbit) which, along with faces of other small creatures, is used as a target UK, 1988 buried adjective 1 of food, canned JAMAICA, 1979. 2 in new car sales, This is trial version bunny verb to talk, to chat. The childish word for a ‘rabbit’ replaces owing more on a loan than the car securing the loan is worth US, the rhyming slang RABBIT AND PORK; RABBIT (to talk) UK, 1958 1975 www.adultpdf.com
  16. 105 buried treasure | burrito buried treasure noun in computing, an unexpected and usually burn down verb 1 to overuse and thus ruin something US, 1953. 2 to poorly written piece of code found in a program US, 1991 shoot and kill someone US, 1932 burk verb to vomit US, 1960 burned out; burnt out adjective 1 recovering from drug dependence UK, 1978. 2 exhausted beyond mental or physical capacity US, 1980 burk; burke noun 8see: BERK burner noun 1 a criminal who specialises in breaking into safes using burl noun 1 an attempt, try or go at anything AUSTRALIA, 1917. 2 in an acetylene torch US, 1950. 2 a handgun US, 1926. 3 a very fast horse racing, odds of 5–1. Rhyming slang, abbreviated from ‘Burl runner US, 1978. 4 an extraordinary person US, 1952. 5 a marijuana Ives’ for ‘fives’ AUSTRALIA, 1989 smoker US, 1985. 6 a drug addiction US, 1992. 7 a complete piece of burlap noun dismissal from employment. An elaboration of the graffiti art US, 1997 more common term, ‘getting the SACK’ US, 1951 Burnese; burnie noun cocaine. A variation on Berni, Bernice or burley; burly noun burlesque US, 1934 Bernie US, 1933 burleycue noun burlesque US, 1923 burn head noun any Rastafarian who defies the norms and shaves burlin adjective drunk UK, 2002 JAMAICA, 1980 burnie noun a partially smoked marijuana cigarette US, 1952 Burlington hunt noun 1 the vagina. Rhyming slang for CUNT. A lesser-known variation of Berkshire hunt and Berkeley hunt UK, 1960. burning and turning adjective of a helicopter, with engine running 2 a fool. Rhyming slang for CUNT UK, 1960 and blades rotating UK, 1978 burly noun 1 something which is not easily accomplished US, 1993. burn off verb to drive very fast, especially if showing off AUSTRALIA, 1984 2 in foot-propelled scootering, a difficult trick or stunt which has burnout noun 1 a person whose mental capacity has been pain or injury as the price of failure; a scooter-rider who specialises diminished by extended drug or alcohol use US, 1973. 2 an in such tricks UK, 2000 uninhabitable, ruined tenement, whether it has been burnt or not burly adjective 1 intimidating. A surfer term used to describe a wave, US, 1987. 3 in drag racing, the pre-race spinning of the car’s rear brought into broader youth usage US, 1993. 2 very cold US, 1991 tyres to clean and heat the tyres, producing crowd-pleasing smoke and noise US, 1988. 4 in the youth trend for ‘souped-up’ motor- burly show noun in carnival usage, a burlesque show US, 1981 scootering, any achievement of a daring, risk-taking rider UK, 2004 BURMA written on an envelope, or at the foot of a lover’s letter as burn out verb to make a fire in a prisoner’s cell as retaliation for real lovers’ code for ‘be undressed (or upstairs) and ready my angel’. or perceived cooperation with prison authorities US, 1974 Widely-known, and well-used by servicemen. Now a part of the coded vocabulary of texting UK, 1960 burnout box noun in drag racing, the area where tyres are heated and cleaned before a race US, 1993 Burmese Fuckin’ Incredible noun a variety of marijuana seed from British Columbia CANADA, 2002 burn rubber! leave me alone! US, 1996 burn noun 1 tobacco; a cigarette AUSTRALIA, 1960. 2 a swindle US, 1960. burnt adjective exhausted US, 1995 3 an exhibition, a display. From BURN (to spray graffiti) US, 2002. 4 a burnt cheese noun a fart AUSTRALIA, 1998 thrill-seeking act of fast driving AUSTRALIA, 1965. 5 the initial flooding of sensations after injecting heroin US, 1973. 6 a caustic chemical burnt cinder; burnt noun a window. Cockney rhyming slang, relying treatment of the skin US, 1997 on the accent for an accurate rhyme UK, 1958 burn verb 1 to put someone to death by electrocution US, 1927. 2 to burnt end noun in bowls, a stage of play that has to be replayed kill someone US, 1933. 3 to shoot a gun at someone, either just when the jack is driven out of bounds UK, 1990 grazing them or making them jump to avoid being hit US, 1953. burn-through noun the process of cleaning tyres on a dragster with 4 to cheat, swindle someone UK, 1698. 5 to put someone under an bleach poured on the ground over which the tyres are spun US, 1970 unfair obligation UK, 1997. 6 to expose the identity of a person or burnt money noun a bet in a dice game lost because of a rule place US, 1959. 7 to completely cover another graffiti artist’s work with your own US, 1995. 8 in private dice games, to stop the dice violation US, 1997 while rolling, either as a superstition or to check for cheating US, burnt offering noun overcooked food, especially meat. Adopted, 1950. 9 while playing blackjack, to place an unplayed card into the ironically, from the conventional religious sense UK, 1937 discard card holder US, 1982. 10 to smoke marijuana US, 1964. 11 to burn-up noun the act of racing or riding fast on a motorcycle. To infect someone with a sexually transmitted disease US, 1967. < burn an Indian to smoke marijuana US, 1992. < burn logs to ‘burn-up’ the tyre-rubber and leave scorch-marks on the road UK, smoke marijuana UK, 2001. < burn paint (used of a car or truck) 1971 to be engulfed in flames US, 1977. < burn someone’s butt to burn up verb to fall silent; to stop talking. Often as an imperative annoy, to irritate someone US, 2001. < burn the breeze to drive AUSTRALIA, 1971 fast US, 1971. < burn the lot (used of a carnival) to cheat a town burp noun 1 an act of vomiting; vomit AUSTRALIA, 1967. 2 a belch. so badly that no carnival will be able to come to that town for Echoic US, 1932. 3 any alcoholic beverage BERMUDA, 1985 8see: some time US, 1989. < burn the main line to inject a drug BOTTOM BURP intravenously UK, 1998. < burn the road up to leave US, 2002. < burn the yellow to race through a yellow traffic light. Used in burp verb to belch; to cause a baby to belch. The variant spelling, ‘birp’, has been recorded US, 1932. < burp the worm (of a male) Montreal, translated and borrowed from the French CANADA, 1992. < burn up the wires to spend a great deal of time on the to masturbate US, 2001 telephone. Originally a term applying to the telegraph. As burp gun noun a submachine gun US, 1946 telephones become increasingly independent of wires, it will be interesting to see if the phrase survives US, 1954. < enough burp ’n’ blow noun an act of burping into your cupped hands then money to burn a wet mule a great deal of money. Slang blowing the retained air at a chosen victim UK, 2004 synonyms for ‘money’ are found in variants of the phrase US, 1895 burqa noun an out-of-style fashion garment. The conventional burn and smoulder noun the shoulder. Rhyming slang, perhaps in ‘burqa’ is a complete head and body shroud worn by women in the strictest Muslim societies. This teenspeak reflects the end of reference to a sunburnt shoulder UK, 1992 fundamentalist Taliban rule in Afghanistan US, 2002 burn artist noun a cheat, a conman, especially in dealings with burr noun the recurring operating expenses in a circus or carnival US, drugs US, 1968 1980 burn, bash, bury used as the rubbish disposal creed of Australian burrhead noun a black person US, 1902 troops in Vietnam AUSTRALIA, 1990 This is trial version burrito adjective cold. From ‘brrrr’ as a vocalisation of feeling cold US, burn cards noun in blackjack played in casinos, a few cards taken from the top of a newly shuffled pack and discarded US, 1980 1997 www.adultpdf.com
  17. burrito bag | bush light 106 burrito bag noun a mesh restraint used by police to contain a to leave the town for the country. Originally of escaping convicts; violent person US, 1997 but also carrying the sense of an Aborigine returning to traditional life AUSTRALIA, 1804 burrito poncho noun a condom UK, 1998 Bush nickname Flatbush, Brooklyn, New York US, 1995 burro noun a racehorse that does not perform well US, 1947 bush verb 1 to ambush someone US, 1947. 2 in the used car business, burroo; brew; buro noun an unemployment exchange; the to extract through any of a series of questionably ethical means Department of Social Security. From a Glasgow pronunciation of more from a customer than originally contemplated by the ‘bureau’ as in ‘Employment Bureau’ UK, 1937 customer US, 1953. 3 to deceive someone US, 1971 burrower noun a researcher. Security service jargon UK, 1977 bush adjective 1 second-rate, amateurish US, 1959. 2 rough and ready burr under your saddle blanket noun an unexplained irritability AUSTRALIA, 1969 CANADA, 1987 bush Baptist noun a religious zealot lacking formal theological burr up your ass noun a person with a displeased focus on training US, 1967 something US, 1960 bush-bash verb to forge a path through scrubland; to travel through burst noun 1 a period of re-enlistment in the military. A ‘burst of six’ virgin bush AUSTRALIA, 1967 would thus be re-enlistment for six years US, 1968. 2 a drinking bush basher noun a person who forges a new pathway through binge NEW ZEALAND, 1998 scrubland AUSTRALIA, 1971 burst verb 1 to strike someone violently. This usage is common all bush blaster noun the penis US, 2001 over Ireland, and is used in a rhetorical sense, rather than literally IRELAND, 1987. 2 to pay for something that costs relatively little with bush bunny noun a woman from a remote area; a naive, a banknote. Literally ‘to burst the completeness of the banknote’; unsophisticated woman FIJI, 2004 a variation of conventional ‘break’ UK, 1988. 3 to ejaculate BAHAMAS, bush captial nickname Canberra, the capital city of Australia. So- 1971. < burst out in fairy lights to show an expected level of called because it was a new city built in the ‘bush’ (countryside) enthusiasm UK: SCOTLAND, 1996 halfway between the two major cities of Sydney and Melbourne burster; buster noun anything of superior size or astounding nature AUSTRALIA, 1906 US, 1831 bush child noun an illegitimate child CAYMAN ISLANDS, 1985 bursting at the seams adjective overfull UK, 1962 bush dance noun an Australian-style country dance AUSTRALIA, 1983 Burton-on-Trent; Burton noun rent. Rhyming slang, based on an bush dinner noun oral sex on a woman US, 1967 East Midlands’ town UK, 1932 bus head noun hair that is in complete disarray after a long bus ride Burton-on-Trent; Burton adjective homosexual. Rhyming slang for US, 1988 BENT (homosexual) UK, 1996 bushed adjective 1 very tired US, 1879. 2 showing adverse psychological burwash noun a swindle, for fun or profit UK, 1983 effects from having to live in bad weather. Confinement and iso- bury verb 1 to sentence a criminal to a long or life term in prison US, lation, especially in the north of North America, give this widely 1904. 2 in casino gambling, to place a card in the middle of a deck used term a special meaning, different from ‘going native’ CANADA, or in the discard pile US, 1991. < bury the stiffy from a male 1952. 3 lost in bushland AUSTRALIA, 1844. 4 lost, but not in the bush perspective, to have sex US, 1994. < bury the tach to rev an AUSTRALIA, 1963 engine up beyond what would be considered a prudent bushel noun 1 in trucking, a load of half a ton US, 1976. 2 the neck, revolutions per minute level. The tachometer measures the the throat. The full form is ‘bushel and peck’. Rhyming slang, revolutions per minute US, 1992 based on imperial units of volume UK, 1979 bus noun 1 an ambulance US, 1992. 2 a wheelbarrow TRISTAN DA CUNHA, bushel-cunted adjective possessing a slack and distended vagina US, 1906. 3 a plane UK, 1913. 4 a car UK, 1921. 5 a large touring motorcyle. Biker (motorcycle) usage US, 2003. < more bus than Battoo big- 1980 breasted. Battoo is the owner of a bus company TRINIDAD AND bushel of coke noun a man. Rhyming slang for a BLOKE UK, 1960 TOBAGO, 2003. < on the bus part of a countercultural movement. bushes noun any place where sexual activity takes place, whether or From the language of Ken Kesey, Neal Cassady and the Merry not an actual bush is involved US, 1975 Pranksters US, 1994 bushfire noun used as a comparison for something that is bus verb to shoot a gun at someone US, 1995. < bus one to leave US, exceedingly fast AUSTRALIA, 1962 1993 bushfire blonde noun a red-headed woman AUSTRALIA, 1943 bus and tram noun jam. Rhyming slang, possibly punning on the bush gang noun a prison work gang working without the traditional constituent parts of a traffic jam UK, 1978 chains CANADA, 1987 bus and truck adjective said of a travelling show, with the cast and bush herb noun unremarkable marijuana UK, 1994 crew travelling by bus, with the props and wardrobe in a truck US, 1973 bushie noun 1 a rough, tough, unattractive or otherwise unappealing bus driver noun 1 in poker, the player in a given hand who controls woman. From BUSHPIG AUSTRALIA, 1987. 2 a person who lives in the the betting US, 1996. 2 a pilot, especially the pilot of a military bush. Can be used negatively to mean a ‘country bumpkin’, or transport aircraft US, 1944 positively to refer to someone skilled at surviving in the harsh con- ditions of the Australian outback AUSTRALIA, 1887 buse verb to swear at someone. An abbreviation of ‘abuse’ BARBADOS, Bushie noun a supporter or a member of the administration of US 1965 President George W. Bush US, 2002 bus face noun the worn-out look gained from sleeping on a bus overnight US, 1997 Bush is another word for cunt used as a slogan that registers absolute contempt for US President George W. Bush. Punning on bush noun 1 pubic hair, especially a woman’s pubic hair. A source for the sense of BUSH as pubic hair and CUNT (the vagina) as endless punning during the US presidential election of 2000; ‘despicable individual’ US, 2003 President Bush Jr’s lack of gravitas opened him up to ‘bush’ puns to an extent that his father did not have to endure UK, 1650. 2 a bush lawyer noun a person with some knowledge of law but no sexually active female US, 1966. 3 a bushy hairstyle, especially on a actual qualifications AUSTRALIA, 1835 black person US, 1972. 4 marijuana US, 1951. 5 cocaine UK, 1998. 6 the bush-league adjective petty, mediocre, trivial, inconsequential, woods US, 1997. 7 the suburbs. An urban sneer; from the conven- second-rate US, 1908 tional Australian sense of ‘bush’ (country in its natural state) This is trial version AUSTRALIA, 1942. < go bush to move to or visit the county AUSTRALIA, bush light noun in the pornography industry, a light used to 1916. < take the bush; take to the bush to escape; to run wild; illuminate the genitals of the performers US, 1995 www.adultpdf.com
  18. 107 bushline | bust bushline noun < put out the bushline on the ice in Cape a deliberately vague reference to any matter that is of concern or Breton, to set out the small evergreen trees on solid ice to mark a under consideration; later use tends to describe the matter (in trail for skating or skimobiling on a road. The term, by extension, phrases such as ‘a bad business’) without being any more specific UK, 1605. 6 when combined with an indefinite intensifier in phrases seems to apply to a variety of metaphorical situations, involving fitness CANADA, 2000 such as ‘what a business’, ‘quite a business’, etc, something unexpectedly difficult to do or get UK, 1843. < do business 1 to bush mag noun a magazine featuring photographs of naked women, engage in an illegal activity such as bribery US, 1984. 2 in pool, to focusing on their pubic hair and vulvas US, 1972 intentionally lose a game or other competition US, 1989. 3 in horse bushman’s breakfast noun a yawn, a stretch, urinating and a look racing, to cooperate in the fixing of a race US, 1951. < do the around, or some variation thereof NEW ZEALAND, 1998 business to settle the matter UK, 1823. < do your business to defecate UK, 1645. < give someone the business; do the bushman’s clock noun a kookaburra, a native Australian bird with a business to have sex US, 1942. < on the business engaged in loud laughing territorial call frequently heard at dawn and dusk prostitution UK, 1961. < the business 1 the finest, the most AUSTRALIA, 1846 perfect, the most complete; anything particularly good UK, 1982. bushman’s hanky noun the act of blowing nasal mucus from one 2 prostitution US, 1952 nostril while holding the other closed AUSTRALIA, 1996 business end the operative part of something, the part that bush mechanic noun a mechanic with no formal training and, matters UK, 1878 often, no special skill BAHAMAS, 1982 business girl noun a prostitute UK, 1888 Bush-muncher noun a proponent of US President George W. Bush’s points of view. Derogatory; a play on BUSH (the pubic hair, hence businessman noun 1 any official or witness who will accept a bribe the vagina) and CARPET-MUNCHER (a cunnilinguist), which leads to US, 1950. 2 in horse racing, a jockey who may be persuaded to lose an obvious parallel with ARSE/ASS-LICKER (an obsequious sycophant) a race intentionally US, 1951 US, 2003 businessman’s special; businessman’s lunch noun DMT bush orchestra noun a morning chorus of indigenous New Zealand (dimethyltryptamine), a powerful but short-lasting hallucinogen. An song birds NEW ZEALAND, 1982 allusion to the fact that it can be taken, experienced and recovered bush pad noun a motorcyle’s passenger seat. Biker (motorcycle) from in short order US, 1967 usage, coarsely identifying a woman passenger in terms of her bus jockey noun a bus driver US, 1954 genitals US, 2003 busk verb to work as a street entertainer. The earlier sense from bush parole noun escape from prison US, 1960 which this derives means ‘to offer goods and entertainment for bush patrol noun sex with a woman. The BUSH in question here is sale in bars’ US, 1920 the woman’s pubic hair US, 1964 busker noun an itinerant purveyor of entertainment to passers-by in bushpig noun a rough, tough, unattractive or otherwise unappealing the street, or on the London Underground, or other informal woman AUSTRALIA, 1985 locations. Possibly from ‘buskin’, a short boot worn by entertainers bush-pop verb (of cowboys) to ride in the bush to round up cows from C16–19 UK, 1859 CANADA, 1964 bussie noun a bus driver. Common among professional baseball bushranger noun a person who commits petty crime; a swindler or players in the days when bus travel dominated travel between cheat. Figurative use of the usual sense as ‘an escaped convict cities US, 1967 who lives by highway robbery’, common during Australia’s colonial bust noun 1 a police raid, especially for suspected drug offences US, era AUSTRALIA, 1855 1938. 2 an arrest US, 1953. 3 a burglary UK, 1857. 4 a complete failure US, bush shave noun a shave without the benefit of water or shaving 1842. 5 in poker, a worthless hand US, 1963 cream US, 1990 bust verb 1 to arrest someone US, 1940. 2 to catch someone with bush telegraph noun an information network utilising word of evidence of guilt; to report on someone US, 1960. 3 to reduce mouth; the grapevine AUSTRALIA, 1962 someone in rank or standing US, 1878. 4 to inform the police; in bush time noun during the Vietnam war, the amount of time spent later use especially, to inform the police about illicit drugs UK, 1859. 5 to inform on a fellow prisoner UK, 1980. 6 to insult someone US, in combat US, 1987 1985. 7 to praise and promote something US, 1997. 8 to give someone bush tucker noun food consisting of native Australian flora and something, to lend someone something US, 1990. 9 in pontoon fauna. Originally used to refer to food making up the diet of (blackjack, vingt-et-un), to exceed 21 points UK, 1939. 10 in pool, to Australian Aboriginals, nowadays also for items of restaurant break to start a game US, 1990. 11 when driving, to turn in a new cuisine AUSTRALIA, 1895 direction US, 1993. 12 in the used car business, to reduce a car in Bush Week noun a putative week during which country folk visit the price US, 1975. 13 to smoke a marijuana cigarette UK, 1998. < bust a city and the normal rules of society are laid aside. Always in the box to break into a safe US, 1966. < bust a cap 1 to shoot a gun formulaic rhetorical question ‘What do you think this is? Bush US, 1965. 2 to use drugs US, 1971. < bust a few to surf US, 1997. Week?’ AUSTRALIA, 1919 < bust a grape in prison, to commit a foolish act as a result of a sense of intense desperation US, 1990. < bust a gut to make a bushwhacker noun 1 an outlaw who attacks by ambush US, 1926. 2 a great effort. Originally a dialect term UK, 1912. < bust a move 1 to rapist. Playing on the sexual meaning of BUSH US, 1976. 3 a man make a move; to take action; to dance US, 1984. 2 to move quickly who enjoys sex in park bushes US, 1966. 4 a person from the US, 1991. < bust a stop sign to ignore a stop sign US, 1973. < bust country; a country bumpkin US, 1809 a trick in foot-propelled scootering, to achieve success in a bush whiskey noun strong, homemade whisky US, 1999 difficult manoeuvre UK, 2000. < bust jungle to break through a Bushy Park noun 1 a lark, a spree. Rhyming slang, formed on the jungle with a tank or armoured carrier. Vietnam war usage US, 1977. name of a park close to Hampton Court UK, 1859. 2 a woman’s < bust laugh to laugh out loud. Hawaiian youth usage US, 1982. pubic hair. By extension, the shortened form ‘bushy’ is a pet < bust someone’s balls to tease someone relentlessly, name for ‘the vagina’, deriving from BUSH (pubic hair); possibly a provoking their anger US, 1955. < bust someone’s drawers to play on the outer London beauty spot Bushey Park, source of the have sex, seen as a conquest US, 1990. < bust suds to wash dishes similar, now obsolete C19 phrase ‘take a turn in Bushey Park’ (to US, 1971. < bust the mainline to inject a drug into a vein US, 1938. have sex) US, 1980 < bust the rut; bust a rut to blaze a trail. From the Northern Territory AUSTRALIA, 1951. < bust your boiler to over-exert yourself business noun 1 sex with a prostitute; prostitution. From a sense, NEW ZEALAND, 1946. < bust your buns to exert yourself; to try hard originating in C17, as ‘sexual intercourse’; in 1630 the described US, 1964. < bust your chops to harass or provoke someone US, cost was ‘one hundred crownes’ UK, 1911. 2 the genitals, male or This is trial version 1953. < bust your conk to feel very happy, especially under the female US, 1949. 3 a syringe employed by intravenous drug users US, influence of a drug US, 1973. < bust your guts out to over-exert 1949. 4 the actual cheating move of a card cheat US, 1973. 5 used as www.adultpdf.com
  19. bust | butcher shop 108 yourself NEW ZEALAND, 1959. < bust your hump to work extremely pair or otherwise improving a hand US, 1988. < get busy 1 to have hard UK, 2001. < bust your nut to experience an orgasm US, 1964 sex US, 1989. 2 to rob someone US, 1987 busy; bizzy; busie noun police; a police officer, originally a bust adjective without funds US, 1990 detective. From earlier ‘busy fellow’ – a suggestion that plain busta noun 1 a person who informs on another US, 2000. 2 a social clothes officers are busy while their uniformed colleagues ‘plod’ outcast US, 1998 UK, 1904 bust developer noun a singer who performs during a striptease act busy as a one-armed paper-hanger in a gale adjective extremely US, 1981 busy. First recorded in the US and New Zealand, but also known in busted adjective 1 without, or very short of, money; bankrupt, ruined Canada where it may be lengthened by ‘with the itch’, and in US, 1837. 2 ugly US, 2002 Australia and UK with the elaboration ‘with crabs’ or ‘with the crabs’ US, 1939 buster noun 1 pleasure, especially sexual pleasure US, 1973. 2 something that is excellent US, 1973. 3 used as a term of address. busy bee noun phencyclidine, the recreational drug known as PCP or Lends a self-conscious, old-fashioned tone US, 1866. 4 a fool US, 1995. angel dust US, 1994 5 in circus usage, a bad fall. An allusion to comic actor Joseph busylickum noun a nosey person BARBADOS, 1965 ‘Buster’ Keaton US, 1981. 6 a heavy fall from a horse AUSTRALIA, 1878. but noun a halibut. Trawlermen’s use UK, 1980 7 a firecracker US, 1952. 8 a hard roll of bread. Trawlermen’s term UK, 1969. 9 any of several tools used by burglars or as weapons US, 1949. but adverb though, however. Used at the end of a statement. This is 10 in poker, a card that does not improve a hand US, 1961. 11 a one feature of Australian English that parents and teachers have shoplifter CANADA, 1984. 12 a strong wind from the south. A long sought to wipe out via the correction of any youth saying it. shortening of SOUTHERLY BUSTER AUSTRALIA, 1873. 13 on a plane, full Typically the argument ‘you can’t end a sentence with a power US, 1991 8see: BURSTER preposition/conjunction’ is put forward, but clearly ‘but’ is an adverb here, modifying the verb of the statement (not to mention busters noun dice that have had their spots altered to aid cheating highlighting the grammatical ignorance of the would-be corrector). US, 1962 Speakers of US and British English are often confused when first bust hand noun in bar dice games, a roll that produces no points for meeting this regionalism, and will patiently wait for the continu- the player US, 1971 ation of the sentence following what they hear as a conjunction – bust-head noun potent whisky or beer, especially if manufactured ‘it isn’t coming, but!’. The first undeniable example dates to 1938, illegally US, 1857 and it was common by the 1950s. Also heard among Hawaiian youth AUSTRALIA, 1938 bus therapy noun keeping a problem prisoner in transit in prison but conjunction 1 used for expressing surprise or recognition of transport between prisons US, 1996 something unexpected UK, 1846. 2 used for emphasizing the busticate verb 1 to break US, 1916. 2 to leave US, 2002 following word or words UK, 1887 bus ticket noun a transfer from one prison to another US, 1989 butch noun 1 the person fulfulling the masculine role in a homosex- bust in verb in a dice cheating scheme, to introduce altered dice ual relationship US, 1954. 2 a very short haircut US, 1982 into a game US, 1963 butch adjective 1 overtly masculine US, 1936. 2 fulfilling the masculine bustle-punching noun frottage; an act of unwanted intimacy, role in a male or female homosexual relationship. Originally usually in a crowded place, when a man rubs his penis against the applied to male and female homosexuals, but later predominantly hindquarters of an unsuspecting woman UK, 1977 to lesbians US, 1941. 3 heterosexual US, 1949. 4 unafraid, unabashed. A nuance of the ‘overtly masculine’ sense used in contemporary gay bustle rack noun on a tank, welded pipe framework on the turret society UK, 2003 used as a sort of roof rack, storing food, drinks and supplies US, 1991 butch broad noun an aggressive lesbian with masculine affectations bust off verb to experience orgasm. Derives from BUST YOUR NUT US, US, 1966 1996 butch dike noun an aggressive, mannish lesbian US, 1969 bust on verb 1 to criticise someone, to tease someone US, 1986. 2 to shoot someone US, 2001 butcher noun 1 a beer glass of 170 ml capacity; also, a serving in one of these glasses. Used only in the state of South Australia, the bust-out noun a bankruptcy forced upon a business by organised ‘butcher’ was originally a long thin glass holding over a pint; the crime, usually a lending enterprise owed money by the head of size has gradually diminished over the years. Said by some to be the business US, 1988 derived from the German becher (C19 South Australia had a large bust out verb 1 to take over a legitimate business, exploit its credit German migrant community), but this doesn’t sound remotely like to the maximum, and then liquidate all assets US, 1962. 2 in a dice ‘butcher’. Other folk etymologies about butchers requiring a cheating scheme, to remove altered dice from a game and certain type of beer glass abound AUSTRALIA, 1889. 2 a surgeon US, reintroduce the legitimate dice US, 1963 1849. 3 a medical student. Used by undergraduates of the University of Sydney AUSTRALIA, 1984. 4 a prison dentist UK, 1996. 5 a prison guard bust-out adjective 1 in gambling, dishonest or part of a cheating captain US, 1983. 6 in a pack of playing cards, a king UK, 1937 scheme US, 1937. 2 without money, broke US, 1965 Butcher Brigade nickname the 11th Infantry Brigade of the Americal bust-out joint noun a casino or gambling establishment that cheats Division, US Army. So named after the Brigade’s role in the gamblers US, 1979 massacre at My Lai became known US, 1991 bust-out man noun in a dice cheating scheme, the confederate butcher charts noun large pieces of paper used during a briefing or whose special skill is the switching of tampered dice with the brainstorming session. Named because the paper used is similar legitimate dice US, 1950 to the paper used by butchers to wrap meat US, 1986 bust-out mob noun a group of confederates gambling with altered butcher’s apron nickname the ribbon of the United Nations’ medal dice US, 1972 for active service in Korea. From the narrow vertical white stripes bust-up noun an altercation; a serious argument or disagreement. and washed-out blue background. The nickname was already From the earlier sense (an explosion) UK, 1899 current in 1954 UK, 1954 busty substances noun the female breasts. A jocular coinage by butcher’s hook; butcher’s noun a look. Rhyming slang UK, 1936 comedian Peter Cook UK, 1966 butcher’s hook; butcher’s adjective < go butcher’s hook to get bus’ up verb to wreak havoc. Hawaiian youth usage US, 1981 angry or upset AUSTRALIA, 1918. sick, ill, unwell. Rhyming slang for bus-whargus adjective extremely ugly NORFOLK ISLAND, 1992 CROOK AUSTRALIA, 1967 This is trial version butcher shop noun a hospital casualty department or operating busy adjective 1 actively searching for, or engaged in, a sexual liaison. Homosexual usage US, 1965. 2 (used of a card in poker) producing a room US, 1918 www.adultpdf.com
  20. 109 butcher’s overall | buttmunch butcher’s overall noun a surgeon’s white protective overall. Royal butter-fingered adjective prone to dropping things UK, 1615 Navy use UK, 1964 butterfingers noun a clumsy person, prone to dropping things. butch it up verb to act in an aggressive, manly manner. Homosexual After the adjective UK, 1837 usage, male and female US, 1963 butterflies in your stomach; butterflies noun the feeling of butch kick noun in the usage of pickpockets, a hip pocket US, 1949 queasiness that accompanies fear or nervousness. The fluttering of butterflies as a metaphor for the unsettled sensations of butch number noun a manly homosexual man desired by others as trepidation US, 1940 a partner in sex US, 1967 butter flower noun marijuana. From the appearance of cannabis butch out verb (used of a woman) to affect a mannish appearance resin US, 1971 US, 1999 butterfly noun 1 a person who is romantically fickle US, 1947. 2 a note butch pad noun an apartment or house where lesbians congregate thrown from a train to a repair crew US, 1946. 3 in electric line work, US, 1973 a conductor take-up reel US, 1980. 4 in television and film-making, a butch queen noun a decidedly masculine male homosexual US, 1966 large screen used to direct or diffuse light US, 1987 butch trade noun a seemingly heterosexual man who consents to butterfly verb 1 to engage in promiscuous sex US, 1946. 2 in the homosexual sex in the male role, receiving orally or giving anally gambling game two-up, to toss the coins so that they flutter in the US, 1970 air and appear to be actually spinning. The object of butterflying is butchy adjective overtly masculine in affectation and mannerisms US, to make the coins fall the way the tosser wishes and is consequently illegal in the game AUSTRALIA, 1949. 3 to leave someone 1956 bute noun butazolodin, a pain-killer UK, 1981 US, 1991 butterfly kiss noun an intimate caress made by fluttering eyelashes but, I digress used as a humorous end to a wandering thought. A over a partner’s skin UK, 1871 catchphrase attrbitued to author Max Shulman in cigarette advertisements of the 1950s US, 1961 butterfly wheel noun in drag racing, a bifurcated steering wheel butler noun crack cocaine UK, 2003 shaped like two opposing butterfly wings US, 2002 butterhead noun a stupid person, especially a stupid black person butler’s revenge noun an inaudible fart. A public school coinage, commenting on the dignified restraint of senior male servants; not US, 1963 an eponym UK, 1984 buttering-up noun an act of persuasive flattery UK, 1819 but mine is worth... used as a bragging description of a BMW car butter legs noun a promiscuous woman. Because, like butter, her CANADA, 2002 legs are ‘easy to spread’ AUSTRALIA, 1985 butt noun 1 the buttocks, the posterior; used in many senses and buttermilk noun beer US, 1977 phrases as a replacement for ‘arse’ or ‘ass’ UK, 1720. 2 by extension, butter up verb to flatter someone with an intent to persuade them the tail end of anything US, 1970. 3 the tail end of a prison sentence US, 1949. 4 a cigarette US, 1902 UK, 1819 butter would not melt in someone’s mouth an appearance of butt verb in tiddlywinks, to knock a wink off a pile US, 1977 innocence. Usually contemptuous in the phrase ‘as if butter would butt adverb very US, 1990 not melt in his/her mouth’ occasionally shortened to ‘butter butt board verb to ride a skateboard sitting down US, 1997 would not melt’ UK, 1530 butt boy noun a sycophant; a toady US, 1950 butt floss noun a thong or string bikini with only a slender piece of butt can noun any improvised ashtray US, 1968 fabric passing between the cheeks of the buttocks US, 1991 butt-fuck verb 1 to copulate anally US, 1968. 2 to light one cigarette butt-check verb in snowboarding, to maintain balance by making with the burning butt of another US, 2001. 3 since the Vietnam war, brief contact between buttocks and snow UK, 2002 to attack from the rear US, 1991 butt drop noun a backwards fall while snowboarding US, 1990 buttfucker noun a homosexual male US, 1997 butt end noun the discarded end of a cigarette or marijuana ciga- butt fucking noun anal sex US, 1999 rette UK, 2000 buttendski noun the buttocks NEW ZEALAND, 1998 Butt Fucking Nowhere noun any remote place US, 2002 butter noun 1 insincerity US, 1945. 2 crack cocaine US, 1998 butt hair noun a parting down the centre of the head US, 1991 butter; butters adjective ugly, unattractive. Perhaps a play on BUTT butthead noun a generally unlikeable, disagreeable, dim-witted UGLY. Current in south London UK, 1998 person US, 1973 butter-and-egg man noun an unsophisticated free spender. Coined butthole noun 1 the anus US, 1951. 2 by extension, a despicable or by 1920s nightclub performer Texas Guinan for a shy, middle-aged offensive person US, 1962 man so flattered by her friendliness that he paid the steep cover buttie noun a walk in the company of a friend. Possibly extended charge for every guest in the house and pressed $50 notes on all from ‘butty/buttie’ (a friend) UK: SCOTLAND, 1988 the entertainers. When he said he was in the dairy business, she introduced him as ‘the big butter-and-egg man’ US, 1924 butt in verb to intrude into another’s business or conversation US, butter and eggs noun an illegal lottery. Most commonly known as a 1899 NUMBERS game US, 1973 buttinski; buttinsky a meddler; a person who interferes in the affairs of others US, 1902 butterball noun 1 a fat person or animal US, 1941. 2 an idiot UK, 1981 buttkiss noun nothing at all. Variation of butterbar noun a second lieutenant in the US Army. Vietnam BUPKES; BUPKIS US, 1997 coinage, from the gold-bar insignia. US, 1973 butt kit noun an ashtray US, 1958 butterbox adjective (of a man) effeminate. From an earlier sense buttlegger noun a person who smuggles cigarettes from states with (fop) UK, 1971 low or no cigarette taxes to states with high cigarette taxes US, 1976 butter boy noun a very young police officer. After an earlier senses buttlegging noun the smuggling of cigarettes from states with low as ‘novice’ applied to sailors and taxi drivers UK, 1977 or no cigarette taxes to states with high taxes US, 1977 buttered bread adjective dead. Rhyming slang UK, 1998 buttload noun a large amount US, 1991 buttered bun noun a prostitute, or, less specifically any woman, who This is trial version buttly adjective very ugly. A blend of ‘butt’ and ‘ugly’ US, 1989 has already had sex with several customers/men; sex with this buttmunch noun a contemptible person US, 1996 woman. Also heard in the plural UK, 1699 www.adultpdf.com


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